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Search Keyword : Gyeongsangnam-do Intangible Cultural Heritage

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K-Cultural Heritage (46)

  • 2010.11.11
    designated date
    ■ Origin of the King's reign

    Jeongjeonggok, a song written by Jeong-seo, who was raised to Busan Dongnae during the reign of King Uijong of Goryeo, was settled as a song during the Joseon Dynasty, and Sijo was derived from this song.

    Songs and sijo use sijoshi as a yellow word. The sijo is designed to simplify the melody and rhythm of the song so that anyone can sing it easily, so just the daegeum and janggu accompaniment is enough to play it. Furthermore, it is simple and simple, and it is a song enjoyed by scholars and nobles, not professional singers.

    The sijo word is a song that reduces and simplifies the song so that you can express your composure and style to the fullest.

    To indicate this, a fully qualified sijo is the Anglo-Sijo.
  • 1985.12.1
    designated date
    Goseong Nongyo has been handed down in Goseong, Gyeongsangnam-do. Goseong Nongyo is mainly composed of farming sounds that begin from the end of the summer and is also called 'Dungji', which is the Gyeongsang-do dialect of rice planting.

    Goseong Nongyo includes the sound of mochi, which is sung while steaming unknowns, the sound of planting rice seedlings, the sound of cutting barley, the sound of the boss singing when dried seaweed, and the sound of samsamgi sung by women, and the spinning wheel sung by spinning wheels.

    The lyrics of Goseong Nongyo are rich in the living emotions of farmers in this village, and it is full of local sentiment.

    Goseong Nongyo is a song of Gyeongsang-do, which has a rough and tough Gyeongsang-do style. However, due to its geographical influence, it has a musical structure based on the Gyemyunjo melody of Jeolla-do.
  • 2016.12.15
    designated date
    The sound of bier Didylbanga Liquid Membrane was a method of "civil belief" to prevent diseases when infectious diseases were prevalent and human lives were lost during the dynasty when medical techniques were not developed. It may be futile for modern people with advanced medical skills, but our ancestors believed that this could prevent and cure diseases.

    The ritual of folk belief was accompanied by "Sound," which was referred to as "Geochang Sangyeo Didilbanga Liquid Sound" or "Geochang Didilbanga Liquid Sound."

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