Gyeongsangbuk-do Intangible Cultural Property No. 32-4 Sagijang-baekjajang +
||Intangible Cultural Property / Traditional Technology / Craft
Kim Yeong-sik was a descendant of a fraud master in the late Joseon Dynasty who was followed by Kim Chui-jung, the eighth king of the Joseon Dynasty, who naturally learned the art of grilling soil over his shoulders from childhood, and helped his father's kiln work at middle and high school facilities. After his father (Kim Bok-man) died in 1989, he learned skills by visiting his uncle, Kim Jeong-ok (National Intangible Cultural Heritage No. 105), to succeed the family business. After three years of mastering pottery techniques, he opened 'Joseonyo' in 1991 and continued his pottery career.
He entered the school in 1989 and was selected as the 105th student of the Important Intangible Cultural Property in 1996 and became the recipient in 2002. In addition, he showed his ability through various domestic and international contests and pottery exhibitions, including the Encouragement Prize for the Korean Traditional Crafts Competition and the Best Crafts Award for the Modern Art Exhibition. In December 2012, the museum was opened to convey the history of Mungyeong fraud.
The white porcelain coated with a transparent glaze on the white porcelain of the texture is more of a blue-green color than a pure white white, a white porcelain used in the royal family and the aristocrats of the past.Unlike the white porcelain of Yubaek, this Joseon white porcelain provides a lot of water, giving no burden to 'Twim'. This is because the iron mixed in the soil comes out and the sparks of the writer Jang sit on the bowl. His work is regarded as the best in depth and scenery for pursuing a simple form of natural beauty that is not crafty but less decorated.