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K-Cultural Heritage (4)

  • 2015.11.20
    designated date
    Seonghwangje is a communal ritual for the village that has been handed down from the gray area of Seonggok-dong, Danwon-gu, Ansan. This village ritual is considered to have specific characteristics in that it has the characteristics of a holy emperor.

    Seonggok-dong Jehommeori Seonghwangje is a village rite held by the residents of the village to pray to the guardian deity for good health, good health, and good harvests. The shrine houses Hong, the last king of Silla, and his mother-in-law, Ahn, as a village religion dating back to the reign of King Seongjong of the Goryeo Dynasty.

    It is handed down in the form of village ritual, and residents of about 10 villages in the vicinity, including Anmal, Doranmal, and Beolmal, are participating in the rite in early October every year.

    The Samhyeon Yukgak is accompanied by Janggun, Sinjang, Daegam, Daeshin, and tightrope walking.

    There is a legend that during the reign of King Seongjong of the Goryeo Dynasty (982-1997), the inner poet, Seo Hui, met a storm on his way to Song Dynasty, and he built a shrine and carried out his mission safely to release the sorrow of the spirit (Rain Hong and Ahn, the mother of King Kim Dae-dae, the king of Gyeongsun) that appeared in his dream.

    Seonggok-dong's gray-headed holy emperors have been held twice a year to greet the spring and autumn shingok. It is said that the Seonghwangje Festival was much larger than the Seonghwangje Festival, which took several months to greet the new song of autumn.

    The Hoemori Seonghwangje is of important value in that it is a joint ritual with a village nongak band in the form of the emperor.
  • 2017.1.6
    designated date
    Kim Jong Yeon

    Grand Prize in the 15th Jeollabuk-do Craft Competition in 1992

    1992 Special Selection for the 22nd National Craft Competition

    2001 Grand Prize in the 33rd Jeollabuk-do Art Exhibition

    2011 Korean Master of Arts No. 518, Woodcraft
  • 1976.6.30
    designated date
    Jultagi was mainly performed on special holidays like April 15, Dano (5th day of the 5th lunar month) and Chuseok (Harvest Moon Festival on the 15th day of the eighth lunar month). Tightrope clowns also performed for payment at private parties.

    There were two types of Jultagi performance, one for entertaining people of the noble class performed by exceptionally skilled clowns, and the other for commoners with the focus on gags and entertainment. Jultagi performance was comprised the tightrope clown, jokers, and the players of instruments like piri (flute), jeotdae (bamboo flute), haegeum (two-stringed fiddle), buk (drum), and janggo (hourglass-shaped drum).

    The rope was about 10m long and 3m high. The feat was performed usually by a well-trained man. A folding fan or a towel held in the clown’s hand was for balancing the body. The instrumental players brightened up the atmosphere. The clown entertained the spectators by displaying ten-plus movements on the rope, in addition to singing or telling jokes about depraved monks or noblemen, displaying foolish acts, or imitating a woman applying facial makeup.

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