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K-Pop & Trot (11)

  • 2018.1.9
    release date
    Though not yet visible, it is a song about girls who are firmly developing their dreams, expressing an oriental and mysterious melody on the rhythmical rock-based track with their own emotional vocals.

    In particular, the beautiful 24-piece string melody blends with each member's unique vocals, further enhancing the song's emotion.

    It is a song that contains 'OH MY GIRL's heart to help us all, for Children who are doubting and pushing themselves, and who are going through an uneasy time.
  • 2021.2.10
    Release Date
    Although the structure of the song is close to a ballad, Young-tak's singing style and melody have a unique charm because they have trot sensibility.

    On top of Young-tak's sentimental voice, brilliant strings and chorus add richness and the performance of top-notch sessions solidly supports the song, evoking auditory satisfaction throughout.

    Young-tak demonstrated his musical competence to the fullest with a completely different feeling from the image of a cheerful man shown in "Why are you out of there", "jjin-ya" and so on.

    From the introduction of lyrical and whispering romantic tones, the powerful singing ability of the chorus, and the unique ad-lib line, which is hard to see in the trot genre, it shows the color of Young-tak one step more mature.

    In addition, the song is a song that touches the hearts of those who are tired of their hard lives, such as 'How did you spend your day, my man?' and 'I will be your blanket and cover your heart with pain's pain and wounds' warm consolation.

    It is a song that contains Young-tak's heart to convey warm comfort throughout the generation, from Children to adults.

    We hope that a handful of warmth can be conveyed through Young-tak's new song "Blanket".
  • 2019.2.26
    release date
    ☆It is a dance-pop genre song that creates an emotional and passionate atmosphere through the use of bass guitar and piano and brass instruments of unplugged sound.

    The chorus points of "Senorita," which revive the exotic mood, were recorded directly by Brazilian national broadcaster "Carlos Gorito" to express the intensity unique to Spanish.

    The confident lyrics, which are drawn to the lover at first sight, and the voice of the (girl) Children are in perfect harmony.

K-Traditional Music (36)

K-Cultural Heritage (6)

  • 1989.12.1
    designated date
    Jeju Island is also known as Samdado Island because it has a lot of wind, stones, and women. It is widely known as a treasure trove of folk songs, as many folk songs are also handed down depending on the type of occupation.

    Folk folk songs and popular folk songs sung in Jeju Island are divided into various types of occupations of people singing folk songs, such as farming, fishing, work singing, ritual singing, women's songs and Children's songs, and popular miscellaneous songs.

    The sounds of farming include "Sadae Sori" and "Stamping Sori," while the sounds of fishing include "Sound of rowing" and "Sound of Anchovy Frying." Some of the sounds you sing while you work include Whale Sound, Phlegm, and Bangat-Rolling Sound, while others include Haengsang-Sori, DalguSori, and Flower Flame. Women's songs and Children's songs include "Song of Living in the House," "Baby Funny," and "Song of the Mother." Some of the miscellaneous items are Odolttogi, Yi Hongtaryeong, and Seowo Jetsori.

    Jeju folk songs are noteworthy in that there are many labor songs sung while working, and folk songs sung by women and women are common. Songs also use a lot of unusual Jeju dialect, and are more sad than folk songs in Gyeonggi Province. Jeju folk songs express a feeling of regret, creating a different atmosphere.

    ※ Recognized as a holding organization without holders: 2017.4.3(National Intangible Cultural Property Jeju Folk Song Preservation Association)
  • 1969.2.11
    designated date
    For the event, the village is divided into two teams: the East Team (symbolizing males) and the West Team (symbolizing females). The village will reportedly enjoy better harvest in the year if the West Team (females giving birth to Children) wins.

    The tug-of-war is also called galjeon, which is associated with the use of arrowroot vines for the rope. The event had been handed down as a rite held in farming provinces south of the central area of the country. At present, it is performed as part of the March 1 Cultural Festival.

    The rope used for the event is 40 - 50m long. The diameter of the main section of the straw rope made in a year comes to larger than 1m; if you sit down on it, your legs do not touch the ground. Many thinner straw ropes are tied to the main section for people to tug. Each team makes its own rope, with the two ropes connected right before the event. The leaders of the two teams stand on the main section of the rope to give the necessary signals. Farmers’ music is played joyously to cheer for the people.

    The event is a rite held to pray for good harvest and build a spirit of collaboration among villagers based on the belief associated with dragon and snake.☆
  • 1967.3.31
    designated date
    People in Bukcheong, Hamgyeongnam-do (in North Korea) engaged in a folk play, wearing lion masks on the night of the full moon of January 15 on the lunar calendar thinking that a lion, a powerful animal, could drive away evil spirits for them. Lion-masked people from neighboring villages gathered together and competed with one another. Since the team from Toseong-ri, Cheonghae-myeon, Bukcheong-gun did better than the others, the play gradually disappeared in the other villages. The mask play had come to secure its rightful place among Koreans since the Three Kingdoms Period. Those from the North continued to play it, mostly in Seoul.

    The mask play was started with young people carrying torches on the night of January 14 and was continued until the daybreak of the following morning. On January 16, they would pay visits to the houses of well-to-do people as prearranged. Upon entering the property, they would go around the courtyard in a line and start dancing. Then, a lion-masked person would join them. The “lion” would go into the inner room and the kitchen and make a gesture of eating someone alive. Then, the lion would return to the courtyard and engage in a lively dance. The lion would make a big bow to the deities kept in the house as requested by the owner of the house. When the lion would pretend to fall down exhausted, people would call an eminent monk to energize it by reciting a phrase of Buddhist scripture or have an herbal doctor apply acupuncture. Upon regaining strength, the lion would dance again with all the others. Participants included those acting as yangban (noblemen), a freakishly tall person, a humpback, a petty local government official, a dancing boy, a dancing woman, a monk, an herbal doctor, a scholar, etc. The dancing boy, the dancing woman, the monk, the herbal doctor, and the scholar appeared without wearing a mask. The musical instruments used were tungso (six-holed vertical bamboo flute), buk (drum), jing (large gongs), and janggo (hourglass-shaped drum). A mask dance performed in Bukcheong often uses tungso as a main instrument while samhyeon yukgak (three strings and six wind instruments) is used in Gyeonggi-do and kkwaenggwari (small gong) in Gyeongsang-do. The owners of the house would have their Children ride on the back of the lion based on the belief that it would make them live longer. Money or grains donated by the houses visited by the troupe were used as scholarship fund for Children from needy families and to subsidize expenses for senior citizen associations and cover the expenses for the lion play.

    Bukcheong Saja Noreum is focused on merrymaking, featuring movements more powerful than other lion dances.

K-History (3)

  • 1980.12.1
    broadcast start date
    Starting with the live broadcast of the 17th Export Day ceremony at 10:30 a.m. on December 1, 1980, the curtain of the color TV era was opened in Korea.

    Prior to the broadcast, as the color-adjusting test radio was shown in color, spectators gathered in front of the television store and looked at it with curiosity.

    On the first day of color broadcasting, KBS 1TV has been broadcasting full-time from 5:20 p.m., and satellite broadcasting of semi-finals with Children's programs such as 'Program Guide', 'Baby Charge', 'Children's Relay Car Launching', and 'Lee Joo-il's Children's Children's Children's World, and Kings Cup Soccer Korea vs. Thailand B team.

    From December 22, KBS 2TV and MBC-TV also started color test broadcasts, and all TV stations in Korea will be color broadcasting.
  • 1919.3.1
    a national holiday
    It is a national holiday in Korea on March 1, 1919, when the Korean people protested against Japanese colonial rule and announced the Declaration of Independence to the world.

    Song: Busan Edunet Children's Choir
  • 1970.7.25
    Opening Day
    On July 25, 1970, the largest Children's center in the East opened in Namsan, Seoul.

    The building has one basement floor and 18 floors above the ground, with a total construction cost of 600 million won at that time.

    Inside the building is a gymnasium, a swimming pool, a dance room, and a library with 11,000 books.

    Namsan Children's Center was transferred to the National Library of Korea in 1974 and moved to a new center in Neung-dong, Seongdong-gu, Seoul in 1975.

    Even now, the Namsan branch of the Seoul Science Exhibition Center is continuing its reputation.

Special (0)

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