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K-Traditional Music (1)

  • 2020.8.23
    Recommended music
    [Jukhyang Isang River]

    Born in Tokyo, Japan in 1937, he returned to Busan with liberation.

    Having been talented in wind instruments since childhood, he started learning how to play the Danso from his father when he was five years old, followed by Lee Duk-hee, Ji Young-hee, and Jeon Chusan as his teachers and learned how to play the flute, Danso, Tungso, salt, and Taepyeongso.

    He was also taught by Han Ju-hwan (1849-1925) and Park Jong-ki (1879-1963), who inherited the tune of Han Sook-gu (1849-1939), known as the founder of Daegeum Sanjo, and pioneered a new field of Daegeum Sanjo.

    No.45 Important Intangible Cultural Property and Daegeum Sanjo Entertainment Owner who has devoted himself to Daegeum with a thousand years of history as part of Silla Samjuk

K-Cultural Heritage (32)

  • 1980.11.17
    designated date
    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.
  • 2002.11.25
    designated date
    Onggi is a general term for earthenware and earthenware, and onggi is a pottery that does not have a glaze, and onggi is a pottery that is made of glaze, which corresponds to a narrow meaning.

    Unglazed pottery was the main focus until the Goryeo Dynasty, but from the mid-Joseon Dynasty, black-brown pottery with onggi was produced, and glazed pottery became common in the late Joseon Dynasty.

    Records show that large earthenware jars, called "Ong," were used to store or store liquids or foods such as alcohol, water, soy sauce, and salted fish before the Goryeo Dynasty. It was recently discovered that large quantities of pottery jars excavated from the Taean Mado Sea were used to store water or transport salted fish.

    During the Joseon Dynasty, pottery craftsmen were referred to as "gongjang." According to the "Gyeonggukdaejeon" exhibition factory, 104 of them belonged to 14 central government offices and produced pottery needed by the royal family and government offices.

    Pottery, including onggi, was used in a wide class from the royal family to the private sector and developed with regional characteristics in relation to climate or use.

    Kim Il-man, who was designated as an intangible cultural asset in Gyeonggi Province in 2002, is from a family that has been making pottery for six generations and has devoted himself to making traditional pottery in Gyeonggi Province using three traditional kilns from the late Joseon Dynasty.

    In 2010, he was promoted to the state-designated Important Intangible Cultural Property No. 96, and his sons, Kim Seong-ho and Kim Yong-ho, were designated as messengers, continuing the tradition of Onggi production in Gyeonggi Province.
  • 1986.12.11
    designated date
    A gong is one of the percussion instruments, also called gilt or simply gold. It is a musical instrument widely used since ancient China. It was imported from the Ming Dynasty of China during the reign of King Gongmin of Goryeo (1351-1374), and was widely used in Jongmyoak, Muak, Beopak and Nongak.

    The gongs are made by melting them in a weight ratio of 160 copper and 43 cinnamon, and are produced in a group by Daejeong, Gajidaejeong, a front hawker, a reseller, a Senmae, and a puller.

    The production process is the order of brass rusting, elongating, dopping, potting, wrapping, dangling, crying, Gaji, and Jaewool, which is a sensitive work that makes a completely different sound with a hammering.

    Jing's life is in sound. Depending on the region, there are many different sounds, such as the buzzing, the bending, the long ringing, and the rising sound of the sound of the end. The sound of a proper gong has a deep and long afterglow and deep appeal, and this is what Kim Chun-jing's sound is characterized by.

    Kim Il-woong, a holder of jingjiang functions, has been continuing Kim Chun-jing's cycle for more than 40 years by setting up a farm instrument factory in Gimcheon's Hwanggeum-dong drug bet after learning the technique under his grandfather, who has been making gongs in Hamyang for four generations.

K-History (1)

  • 1982.1.5
    The date of cancellation of the night curfew
    The curfew, which began on September 8, 1945 under the U.S. Military Government's decree No. 1 and was enforced for 36 years and four months until its abolition on January 5, 1982, was called a total ban on people's passage from midnight every night until 4 a.m. the following day, and was also called curfew and night labor.

    At first, it was only implemented in Seoul and Incheon, but after the Korean War, it expanded nationwide from April 1954 and was banned from night traffic from 10 p.m. to 4 a.m.

    In 1961, curfews were reduced from 12 p.m. to 4 a.m., Jeju in 1964 and Chungbuk in 1965 were excluded from the curfew, but the curfew was maintained until 1982.

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