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K-Pop & Trot (7)

  • 2019.2.26
    release date
    ☆It is a dance-pop genre song that creates an emotional and passionate atmosphere through the use of bass guitar and piano and brass instruments of unplugged sound.

    The chorus points of "SeNorita," which revive the exotic mood, were recorded directly by Brazilian national broadcaster "Carlos Gorito" to express the intensity unique to Spanish.

    The confident lyrics, which are drawn to the lover at first sight, and the voice of the (girl) children are in perfect harmony.
  • 2021.7.6
    Release date
    It is a disco pop genre song that combines cheerful guitar and retro synth sound.

    In the lyrics, he expressed his desire to leave his daily life for a while and spend the weekend freely as he wants, and leave as he is led.

    Taeyeon's sweet vocals and gentle singing rap double the exciting atmosphere of the song.
  • 2013.9.11
    release date
    First mini-album [O!RUL8,2?] B-side tracks

K-Traditional Music (16)

K-Cultural Heritage (101)

  • 1973.11.11
    designated date
    Sandae Nori refers to the mask dance of the central region. Songpa Sandae Nori is a popular play that combines dance, mime, words of virtue and humor as a branch of Sandae-do Gamgeuk enjoyed in Seoul and Gyeonggi Province. This play was performed every year on the fifteenth day of the first lunar month and on Dano, Baekjung, and Chuseok.

    Songpa Village was the commercial base of Gyeonggi Province, and it was said that about 200 years ago, when Songpa Market was the most prosperous, Sandae Nori became popular and was completed in the form of a play that still conveys to this day. Songpa Sandae Nori consists of seven chapters, and prior to the play, it is equipped with masks and costumes, played on the road to the venue of the performance while playing music, arranged masks and performed ancestral rites.

    The composition of the play, exaggeration, dance, and mask are almost similar to Yangju Byeolsandae Nori, but several masks, dances, and roles are characterized by their old forms. In other words, in Yangju Byeolsandae Nori, the cremation dance moves that have already disappeared, and the masks of the mother of childbirth, Shin Hal-mi, and the shaman remain, so there are separate roles for these masks. Thirty-three masks made of a bowl, pine bark, and paper are used, and the play style, like other mask dances, is mainly dance, accompanied by jokes and movements.
  • 1980.11.17
    designated date
    Miryang Baekjung Nori refers to a play in which the servants, who had been busy farming and had been working hard, chose Yongnal around July 15 of the lunar calendar to take a day off from the landlords.

    This type of play is common in rural areas in the central and southern regions of the country, where rice farming was mainly done during the Homi washing season. In Miryang, it is also called Geombaegi Chamnol because it is called Munchaegi Chamnol because it is called Munchaecham, which refers to liquor and food prepared by landowners.

    Baekjung Nori in Miryang is composed of Nongsinje, smallpox horse riding, dance boards, and back games. When the festival begins with Obangjingut while playing nongak, the three generations of Nongshin University are set up in the yard and the dragons are tied together.

    Standing in a circle around Nongshin University, one of them reads a congratulatory message while bowing down three times. Sock-dum-riding is a game in which an outstanding farmer is selected from among the servants and mounted on a horse made of woodpecker woodpecker to cheer them up with nongak.

    The dance starts with the yangban dance, and if you dance slowly to the rhythm, the servants drive out the yangban and perform the humorous Byeongsin dance such as dwarves, Jungpungjang, Paebulttugi, Kkoburi Halmi, Seolleun, Mundungi, Gopchu, Hijuldaegi, Volunteer, and Jeolreumbal.

    Subsequently, the Beombu dance and Obuk dance were performed, in which the two alternately performed a trick in front of Janggojab. Obuk Dance is a unique dance that can only be seen in Miryang, where five drum jabs dance roundly or move inside and outside the circle, making it a powerful and stylish dance.

    The back play is a dance in which all the players mingle together in the sense of harmony, and each of them is decorated with individual or impromptu dances, as the rhythm and rhythm change frequently.

    The characteristic of Baekjung Nori in Miryang is that the resentment of the common people and the common people is humorously expressed in the whole play. Byeongsin dance and Obuk dance have been handed down only in Miryang, and Bae Gimnae son-in-law's dance moves are the main dance moves of the game, and it is unusual for him to move his right and right feet, his left and left feet move together.
  • 1980.11.17
    designated date
    Byeolsingut refers to a rite to pray to Seonghwang (Seonang), the guardian of the village, every three, five, or ten years for a good harvest of peace and farming in the village.

    About 500 years ago, Hahoe Village in Andong, North Gyeongsang Province, performed a byeolsingut to Emperor Mujinsaeng on the fifteenth day of the New Year (December 15) every 10 years, and played mask games to entertain him along with the exorcism.

    Hahoebyeolsingut TalNori consists of eight madangs of Mudong Madang, Jujumadang, Baekjeong Madang, Halmi Madang, Pagye Seung Madang, Yangban, Seonbi Madang, Honrye Madang, and Sinbang Madang.

    Before the game begins, the day after the beginning of the first lunar month, if you go up to the cathedral, grab the descending pole with the sugar droplets, and lower the Holy Spirit, you move the sugar droplets to the Seonghwangdae and come down from the mountain. If Seonghwangdae and Naerimdae are built against the eaves of a verb, the play begins.

    The characters include Ju Ji-seung, Gaksi, Jung, Yangban, Seonbi, Cho Rang-i, Imae, Bunae, Baekjeong, and Halmi. The book is based on ridicule of Pagye-seung and biting satire and interpretation of the nobleman.

    Hahoe Byeolsingut TalNori has a ritualistic nature. In particular, Gaksital is believed to be a substitute for Seonghwangsin, and only Byeolsingut is to be seen. When taking it out, the ritual must be performed.

    The masks used for the game were made of 11 kinds of 10 types of duckwood, including jija mask, and the original was designated as Hahoe mask and Byeongsan mask (National Treasure No. 121) in 1964 by applying lacquer and pigments in two or three layers.

    The accompaniment of mask play is performed by a pungmul player with a gong-gwaengi at the center, and dance moves with a little bit of dance moves mixed with improvisation and routine movements.

    Hahoe Byeolsingut TalNori is characterized by the lack of a back-to-back party enjoyed by burning masks, and is valuable as a valuable source of information on the origin and origin of mask dramas in Korea.

K-History (3)

  • 1978.2.22
    Samulnori's Birthday
    ☆SamulNori means four types of musical instruments: kkwaenggwari, janggu, buk, and gong.

    SamulNori is an adaptation of a large-scale outdoor Pungmul Nori as a stage art in 1978.

    While pungmul Nori emphasized the activity of outdoor performances along with large-scale plays, samulNori is a form of performance that emphasizes the emotion that can be felt in the instrumental sound itself.

    It plays various rhythms and proceeds as a method of development of eccentricity (start, progress, climax, finish) in the periodic flow of tension and relaxation.
  • 1962.4.21
    Date of hosting
    On April 21, 1962, the 1st Silla Cultural Festival was held in Gyeongju.

    It aims to introduce and introduce a splendid cultural heritage at home and abroad by passing on and developing the culture and arts of the millennium of Silla.

    It is included for the purpose of hoNoring the gift of the name that inherited and saved the spirit of Hwarang (Private training group for youth in the Silla era) and contributed to the cultural and arts of Silla.
  • 1974.10.3
    opening day
    On October 3, 1974, the Korean Folk Village opened in Yongin, Gyeonggi-do.

    Located at 90 Folk Village Road, Giheung-gu, Yongin-si, Gyeonggi-do, the Korean Folk Village is a comprehensive tourist destination with the theme of traditional culture built to preserve and transfer our folk culture and to use it as a tourist resource and field-training educational facility.

    The Korean Folk Village reproduces the customs and lifestyle of the late Joseon Dynasty by combining houses of 99 kan yangban houses, intangible cultural assets such as pungmul Nori, tightrope walking, and folk crafts such as bamboo work, embroidery, and knots.

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