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Everlasting Legacies of Korea

  • 2014.10.25
    Designated date.
    Wang Giseok.

    - Sasa to Namhaesung, Park Bongsul, Oh Jeongsook, Sungwoohyang.

    HJ: Graduated from the Department of Korean Traditional Music at Autumn Art University

    - Graduate School of Korean Music at Chung-Ang University.

    - 2005 Jeonju Daesupnori Pansori Award for Master Singer. (Presidential Award)

    - KBS Gugak Grand Prize in 2014 and Pansori Grand Prize.

    - He is the younger brother of Wang Ki-cheol, a master singer.
  • 2013.10.25
    designated date
    The Intangible Cultural Property of Jeollabuk-do, Pansori No. 2 Lee Yong-gil Myeongchang

    Lee Yong-gil's master singer became an Intangible cultural asset of North Jeolla Province (Kimje City) with "Chunhyangga" out of the five pansori yards. The five madangs of pansori are Chunhyangga, Simcheongga, Sugungga, Heungbu and Jeokbyeokga.

    Born in Baekgu-myeon, Gimje in 1935, Lee began to learn pansori at the age of 22 (1956) as a apprentice to Kang Jang-won, a disciple of Lee Dong-baek, among the five modern singers.

    Mainly I learned the clippings of 'Sugunga' and 'Chunhyangga', and Simcheonga also learned some.

    I learned 'Heungbo' from Park Cho-wol at the age of 30 and 'Samgochor' from Jung Kwang-soo at the age of 32.

    From the age of 38, he entered the school as a student under Chung Je-jin and studied the two foundations of 'Chunhyangga and 'Simcheongga'. After that, Seong Wu-hyang bought a complete version of Chunhyangga.

    The last Jeokbyeokga was taught by Jeong Cheol-ho.

    Although this master singer plays five pansori roles, Kim Sejongje and Chunhyangga are mainly engaged in transmission activities.

    Since 1990, he has been teaching students for more than 60 years, and hundreds of his students have been raised, most of whom are middle and high school teachers.

    Since 2000, there have been annual student presentations, and there are about 20 old students. (representative disciples: Cho Joong-cheon, Jung Kyung-hwa, Park Soon-hee, Lim In-hwan, Kim Geum-ja, etc.)
  • 2013.10.25
    designated date
    The Korean traditional music is composed of sijoshi (Korean traditional poetry) and sung to orchestral accompaniment. It is also known as 'span class='xml2' onmouseover='up2 (2487)'onmouseout='dn2()'dn2((an)삭삭노노노노노>>>>>' or '노.'

    It is known that the original version of the song was not sung in the late Joseon Dynasty, when the song "Mandaeyeop," "Mandaeyeop," or "Mandaeyeop," was lost before the reign of King Yeongjo (1724-1776). The current song originated from the fast-paced song "Sakdaeyeop," which appeared in the late Joseon Dynasty, and is composed of a collection of songs that are related to the melody.

    The song is divided into five chapters, with a prelude, a rental note, and a second, third, middle, fourth, and fifth chapters. Very organized and well-organized. If you look at the rhythm, there are 16 beats of slow speed and 10 beats of fast speed of "pyeonjangdan." The performance consists of Geomungo, Gayageum, Haegeum, Daegeum, Danso, and Janggu.

    Lee started learning Yeochang song and sijo from Han Yang-su, an Intangible cultural asset of Jeollabuk-do, and has continued to communicate and engage in activities with local politicians. In addition, as a professional who majored in Jeongga in college, he combined theory and practical skills, and was recognized for his skills through seven solo concerts.
  • 2013.10.25
    designated date
    Park Ae Sook

    - 2001 Presidential Prize for the 11th Gimhae National Night Competition
    - 2003 3rd World Art Exchange Association National Culture and Arts Award for Gugak
    - 2011 North Jeolla Province Governor's Letter of Commendation
  • 2013.10.25
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    Choi Dae-gyu is the preservation of the traditional najeon method, which is gradually being considered.The students and others are devoted to the transfer of traditional embroidery.

    - Encouragement prize for the 29th Jeollabuk-do Craft Competition 2006
    - 2007 8th Jeollabuk-do Tourism Souvenir Contest Award
    - Silver Prize for the 13th Jeollabuk-do Tourism Souvenirs Competition 2012
  • 2013.10.25
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    Yi Sin-eop runs a workshop, and is dedicated to the preservation and transmission of traditional Nakjuk techniques.
  • 2014.10.25
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    Moon Jung Geun

    1992 First National Dance Festival Acting Award

    1997 Jeonbuk Arts Awards Dance Division

    2008 Minister of Culture, Sports and Tourism Award
  • 2006.11.3
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    Master Oh Jong-soo began to draw attention when he received a post of Eu in 1978 at a national poetry and singing competition. Since then, the rich, the special, the master, the great, the great, the great, the great, the great, the great, and the great, have further enhanced its reputation with the glory of the general.

    Winning the Grand Prize for Sijochang at the National Singing Contest
  • 2010.11.5
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    Kwon O-dal was born in Yangpyeong, Gyeonggi-do in 1944, and was taught by Oh Myeong-geun and Lee Jong-cheon at the age of 15. In 1998, he won a number of awards, including the Master of Korean Stone Crafts and the Presidential Commendation.

    Iksan is home to stones that produce most of the nation's stone materials, and many stone cultural assets such as the Maitreya Temple Site Stone Pagoda and the Buddha statue remain, and the traditional stone craft industry is particularly developed.

    Kwon O-dal systematically organized the stone art of Iksan, and mainly deals with Buddhist sculptures and traditional sculptures such as Buddha statues, stupas, and the twelve earthly statues of the graveyard, and continues the tradition of Korean traditional stone crafts.
  • 1995.11.10
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    The musical instrument, commonly known as the instrument used to play music, has been used in traditional music since the Three Kingdoms Period, and about 60 types of musical instruments have been introduced, including unique instruments from Korea, and foreign instruments imported from China, the West, and other regions. As Korea was adjacent to the northern continent, Chinese and Western music was already introduced during the Three Kingdoms Period. Especially after Silla unified the three kingdoms, Tang Dynasty music was imported.

    By the Goryeo Dynasty, Song Dynasty folk music and aak were imported, and by the time of King Yejong's reign, Ahak was introduced, and it still came in large quantities. These instruments were classified according to the main ingredients needed to make musical instruments in "Jeungbo Munheongo," and in particular, the musical instruments used for the unique traditional music, as well as the instruments used for Ahak and Dangak.

    By the Japanese invasion, national sovereignty was lost and court musicians became free men. Of course, unlike the heads of government-affiliated musical instruments who made Jeongak-centered instruments, Sanjo-centered instruments were being produced in the private sector. This sanjo instrument can be said to be for individual performance, making it more cheerful and easier to transport than a group-oriented Jeongak instrument. During the Japanese Colonial Period, Kim Myeong-chil was named in Jeonju, and Kim Boong-gi (Kim Hak-gi) was named in Jeongeup.

    After Korea's liberation from Japan's colonial rule, Kim Myeong-chil's technique was followed by his son Kim Gwang-ju, who became the No. 42 instrument master in 1971. He moved to Seoul to teach Choi Tae-gwi, Go Heung-gon, and Lee Young-soo before passing away in April 1984. Originally, Yi Yeongsu was designated as a cultural asset of Jeollabuk-do with the functions of Kim Bungi in Jeongeup, but he also received the functions of Kim Gwang-ju.

    The musical instrument director originally thought he would make all instruments, but now he is divided into a drum, a jango, a gong, a gong, a jing, a salted fish, a flute, a gayageum, a geomungo, and a haegeum.
  • 2006.11.10
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    Born in Boseong, South Jeolla Province in 1954, Kim Ok-su came to Seoul at the young age of 13 and has been on the same path for 40 years after learning stone techniques from Jeong Sun-bung and Go Geum-dong.

    He won prizes at the National Skills Competition, and specialized in Buddhist sculptures to repair stone structures at major Buddhist temples across the country.
  • 2016.11.11
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    Since 1900, Kim Il-soo has continued to produce traditional Korean paper for three generations since his grandfather.
  • 1980.11.17
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    Lotus porridge is generally a tobacco pipe. The tobacco stand made of Baekdong is called Baekdong Lotus Porridge, and the person who has the technique of making Baekdong Tobacco Bar is called Baekdong Lotus Porridge.

    It is said that tobacco was introduced through Japan after the Japanese Invasion of Korea in 1592, and that is why Dongnae, the center of trade with Japan, is a traditional scenic spot.

    The structure of the pipe consists of three parts: a water bill that sucks smoke into the mouth, a bamboo rod that burns cigarettes, and a thin bamboo pole that connects them.

    The bamboo is made of metal such as copper, brass, and white bronze because it is heat-resistant and prone to structural damage. Fraud products can sometimes be seen, but they are extremely rare.

    Water beaks are not limited to metal fittings, but rather they are free to use various materials such as jade, ivory, and iron horns. The name varies depending on the pattern. The patternless white lotus porridge is called Minjuk, and the pretty pattern is called the star porridge and flower bed.

    Star porridge is called silver porridge and odongjuk depending on the ingredients. The process of making white-bronze lotus porridge is first made of white-bronze, which is combined with a ratio of 58 percent copper, 37 percent nickel and 5 percent zinc. If nickel is high in content, white appears. It takes delicate work such as gold and silver work to make the alloy very thin by tapping on the metal, and to solder all parts with patterns.

    Korea's lotus porridge is famous for its blue-coated lotus porridge, gold and silver tobacco poles, and it is famous for being made in Gyeongju, Gimcheon, Yeonghae, Ulsan, and Yecheon. It is still handed down from Namwon, Jeollabuk-do, and Anseong, Gyeonggi-do to this day.
  • 2006.11.17
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    In Namwon and Jeonju areas of Jeollabuk-do, excellent lacquerware was produced from ancient times.

    In order to continue the tradition of lacquerware making lacquerware by lacquerware made of rich local wood, Jeollabuk-do designated lacquer paste as Do-type Cultural Heritage No. 13 to protect and foster it.

    In 2006, Angon (1962~) was recognized as a holder of lacquerware in the field of 13-3 by subdividing the functions of lacquerware.

    He has the technique and technique of making lacquerware in the wooden chest area by making white bones such as barit, jegi, and bulgi with ginkgo and nogak trees.
  • 2000.11.24
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    Iksan Gisebae Nori is one of the most popular folk games in North Jeolla Province. Gisebae is a folk game of the fifteenth day of the first lunar month, which has been handed down since the old Mahan and Baekje periods.

    The purpose of this play is to gather together 12 villages in Geumma to pray for a good harvest to the god of farming and to create a sense of cooperation and solidarity among the villages.

    The composition of the play consists of a ritual ceremony, a funeral guide, a ritual for Dangsan, a ritual for Gi Se-bae, a ritual for Gi-nori, and a group dance. Since 1995, the Iksan Gi Sebae Preservation Society has been working on the succession and development of this game.