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K-Cultural Heritage (9)

  • 1995.11.14
    designated date
    The song refers to a musical style in which Sijo poem, one of the literary genres of the Joseon Dynasty, is added to the melody of five chapters.

    It is called Jeongga along with the lyric and sijo, and is also considered one of Korea's top three vocal music songs along with Beompae and Pansori.

    In the late Joseon Dynasty, it was a representative piece of music for the folk and folk, and it was also their living music.

    Playing to the accompaniment of the gale, the tune is divided into clear, vigorous U-jo and sad-feeling surfactants, and divided into male and female chants.
  • 1994.12.24
    designated date
    Gwangju Namhansanseong Soju is a folk liquor handed down from Namhansanseong Fortress. Namhansanseong Fortress was a place that flourished during King Sukjong's reign to the point of being called 'small Seoul'. Namhansanseong Fortress was rich in proximity to Seoul, and was widely used until the late Joseon Dynasty due to its origins and drinking by people living in a leisurely life.

    It is estimated that the first debt was made by King Seonjo (r. 1567-1608), who built Namhansanseong Fortress, and the king was later found to have paid tribute to the king.

    Brewing materials use water flowing down from Namhansanseong Fortress, rice produced here, yeast made from whole traditional wheat, and conventional taffes not found in other native states. When making yeast, knead the dough with a light water. Rice boiled and cooled with white rice mixed with yeast and water to make an undergarment, and one more time when it is brewed. Adding taffy not only improves the flavor of alcohol but also increases the storability of alcohol. The alcohol content of the fermented liquor is around 13 degrees Celsius and 40 degrees of distilled liquor after distillation. There's no other medicine or additives in it.

    Characterized by being clear and clean.

    Namhansanseong Soju is derived from Yi Jong-suk. Lee Jong-sook is said to have lived in Namhansanseong Fortress for generations and made alcohol. At one time, he ran a brewery in Songpa-gu, Seoul, to make a liquor called 'Baekje Soju.' Here

    Kang Sin-man, who made Seo's liquor, received the secret recipe and passed it on to his second son, Kang Seok-pil. Following the death of Kang Seok-pil, his son, Kang Hwan-gu, is serving as an assistant instructor for soju in Namhansanseong, Gwangju.
  • 1987.12.31
    designated date
    Nongak is the music played by farmers when they work with Du-re (an organization for community work) and refers to the music played by percussion instruments such as kkwa-ri, Jing-gu, Janggu, and drum.

    Buan Nongak, a type of Honam Udo Nongak, has the characteristics of Honam Udo Nongak, Gyeongnam Nongak, and Gyeonggi Nongak, so its music and dance performances are perfectly organized. The rhythm also has the middle characteristics of Honam Udo Nongak and Gyeongsang-do Nongak, so there are many lively rhythms.

    Currently, Na Mo-nyeo, a holder of Buan Nongak's entertainment, is an entertainer of Sangsoe who commands the Nongak band with his chopsticks, and has a variety of dance moves and their compositions and techniques. His iron sound is regarded as the sound of the Divine Spirit touching, and his movements are likened to a fully-cooked fairy play.

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