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K-Pop & Trot (4)

  • 2021.1.29
    Release date
    It is a youth cheerleader who sends to 1020 young people who are running toward their dreams.

    A dreamy and sophisticated melody line was added to Hwasa's sweet voice, which shows off her warm emotions, creating a perfect song.

    In the music video of "Play With Life," which contains youth supporters, Hwa-sa appeared with her student character, who continues her fierce challenge, brilliantly expressing the lives of young people who fulfill their dreams by encouraging courage and confidence with the light of hope.
  • 2019.2.13
    release date
    ☆ Trap beats with elements of tropical were added with unique guitar riffs and organ to make this song trendy.

    Hwasa's attractive melody line and addictive chorus are impressive.

    The lyrics are fresh, describing herself as "stupid" who can't be with a man who only looks at her and gives her everything.
  • 2018.4.21
    release date
    It is a song that combines Hwasa's mature vocals with Loco's refreshing rap, which well expresses the strange emotional lines between men and women that can occur at drinking parties.

    In addition, the blueish guitar melody and honest and witty lyrics that give a glimpse of each other's inner feelings add a sense of immersion to the song.

K-Traditional Music (0)

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K-Cultural Heritage (8)

  • 2015.11.20
    designated date
    "Fire" is a painting that expresses the religious ideology of Buddhism. Although it is not known exactly when Buddhist paintings were produced, experts speculate that they were produced from the early days of Buddhist introduction based on records that they were painted in "Giwonjeongsa," one of the primitive Buddhist temples. Because Buddhist paintings contain Buddhist doctrines, the artisans who produce Buddhist paintings were particularly called 'Geumoong' , 'Hwaseung', 'Hwasa' , and 'Hwawon' .

    Since Dancheongjiang City Hall was designated as National Intangible Cultural Property No. 48 in 1972, the Buddhist painting production function has been passed down by the owner of Dancheongjang, but has been separately designated and operated as a national intangible cultural asset since 2006. The Buddhist painting by Lee Yeon-wook, the 57th Gyeonggi Intangible Cultural Property, began in 1977 by learning from the late Cho Jung-woo, the head of the 14th Dancheong of Daegu Intangible Cultural Property. After that, he entered the temple in 1987 under the late Buddhist monk Deokmun, the late chief of Dancheong, the 48th Important Intangible Cultural Property.

    To become a master of Buddhist painting, one must have artistic sense and artistic skills, but hard work is required. Most Buddhist paintings are painted on ceilings and walls, and are of considerable size. Another reason is that there are various types of paintings such as "Yeongsanhoesangdo," which are based on the scriptures of Buddha's "The Lotus Sutra" on Yeongchuksan Mountain, and "Seokga Palsangdo," which describes Sakyamuni's life in eight important scenes. A poem that should be painted in discord.

    It is not something anyone can do because they must learn all the traditional patterns that go into discord, including dragons, Bong, medicine, tigers, non-celebrities, and Sakyamuni's Birthday.

    Lee Yeon-wook, the holder of the painting, has a wide range of conditions as a Buddhist cremator and is the only one in Korea to paint a golden tangerine. The 15-year study was original, and it attempted to paint a golden tangerine painting on a black background and a red tangerine painting on a red background, rather than a traditional tangerine painting. In particular, the "high-molecular fitting" method, in which major parts such as ornaments and patterns are processed and gold is attached, was patented in 2005. He is promoting Korean discord around the world with his own technique, and his work "King Jijiangshib and Mimodo" is in the Los Angeles County Museum in the U.S.
  • 2013.12.31
    designated date
    Suryukjae (Land and Water Rite) began to be performed during the early Joseon Period (1392-1910) to guide all the spirits of beings that lived in both water and land to the peaceful other world. The rite has high historical and cultural significance and aesthetic merit as provided by, among other old texts, Joseon wangjo sillok (Annals of the Joseon Dynasty); it is performed night and day for the peace of the entire living and the dead. On the other hand, the Yeongsanjae (Celebration of Buddha's Sermon on Vulture Peak Mountain) was performed for the peace of individual beings.

    SamHwasa Temple in Donghae had been a main venue for such rites, which aimed to bring peace and unity to the local community. It preserves the tradition established through state-commissioned events during the early Joseon Period as well as tangible elements such as the altar, architectural adornments, and ceremonial proceedings with prayer chanting.
  • 2006.1.10
    designated date
    Bulhwajang refers to the art of Buddhist painting or an artist who is skilled in such art. Buddhist paintings are considered objects of worship along with pagodas and Buddhist statues. Based on their forms, Buddhist paintings can be categorized as taenghwa (hanging paintings), gyeonghwa (sutra paintings), and byeokhwa (mural paintings).

    In particular, taenghwa are hung behind the Buddhist altar after holding a number of religious ceremonies. These hanging paintings, found at traditional temples, are the major form of Buddhist painting in Korea; the monks in charge of producing the paintings go by several names such as geumeo, hwaseung, Hwasa, or hwawon.

    The art of Buddhist painting was formerly handed down by the holders of Dancheongjang (Ornamental Painting). Considering the differences in technique and function, however, it has now been separated from the ornamental painting to form its own category. Therefore, Buddhist painting and ornamental painting are being taught and handed down as two separate categories.

    The colorful ornamental paintwork at Buddhist temples and palace buildings is clearly different from Buddhist painting in purpose and expression. While it is used to decorate the walls and structural members of wooden buildings with geometric patterns and drawings, Buddhist painting refers mainly to the production of paintings, expressing Buddhist doctrine in an easy-to-understand manner.

K-History (1)

  • 1962.12.20
    designated date
    The stone lantern in front of Muryangsujeon Hall in Buseoksa Temple in Yeongju is a stone lantern of Silla during the period of the two Koreas in front of Muryangsujeon Hall in Bukji-ri, Buseok-myeon, Yeongju-si, Gyeongsangbuk-do.

    It is designated as National Treasure No. 17 of the Republic of Korea and is 2.97 meters tall. The octagonal shape is made of granite.

    It is the most beautiful stone lantern representing the Unified Silla Period, and its proportionate harmony is beautiful, colorful, and elegant.

    In particular, the elaboration of the bodhisattva carved on the four sides of Hwasa Stone further highlights this stone lantern.

Special (0)

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