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K-Cultural Heritage (3)

  • 2010.7.30
    designated date
    The voice refers to a person who has the ability to make traditional Korean combs, and the combs have a long history, with wooden combs found in the Nakrang ruins and bamboo combs in the Three Kingdoms Period, and in the Unified Silla Period, chuchil combs and hwagak combs passed down to this day.

    In particular, the Gyeongguk daejeon records the development of traditional woodworking techniques and the differentiation of professional craftsmen, including pasture, sculpture, individual burial, voice, wood burial, pungmuljang, pyojang, blacksmith, constipation, and umbrella fields.

    The main ingredients of the comb (allebit) are jujube, apricot, bacchus, walnut, and cedar, and other traditional hardwoods, and are decorated with bamboo, auricular, aphoroid, and ivory.

    The method of production 1) is to turn the selected tree down to a suitable thickness and dry it sufficiently 2) The dry tree is cut to the size of the comb along the straightening pattern (3) with a silk pad, then the shape of the comb is fixed to the comb frame with a pattern, and 5) a saljab is used to trim the comb and cut the outer shape with a spinning saw, and a basic blade (cut with a spinning saw)).Draw a picture of the back of a piece of cloth that is thinly trimmed by mm to 2mm, cut accordingly, attached to the body with a beret, polished with fine sandpaper, 10) and decorated (chilbo, silver, and knot) the comb that has been finished with the final touch, and the work is completed when the work.
  • 1988.8.1
    designated date
    Badi is part of a loom that weaves hemp cloth. Badijang refers to a skill of making badi, or to an artisan with such a skill. A threaded spindle found at a site dating from the Neolithic Period tells us that fabric weaving started as early as that period. Badi is made of bamboo bark. Three to four-year old bamboo is appropriate for making badi due to its solidness and thickness. The types of badi vary, depending on whether the cloth to be woven is hemp cloth, silk fabric, ramie cloth or cotton fabric. Badi made in Andong and Hansan are known for their good quality. Hansan ramie cloth is known all over the world. Badi production has been in decline amid the development of synthetic fibers, but the tradition is stil maintained in Hansan.
  • 1998.9.21
    Designated date
    Yangpyeong bier and hoe daji are funeral rituals that are handed down in Yangdong-myeon, Yangpyeong-gun, Gyeonggi-do, ranging from a song sung by people who perform fortune-telling and consolidate their graves.

    The sound of the bier is sung during the funeral process of carrying a coffin containing the body on a bier and carrying it from the house to the Jangji-dong site. On the night before the contest, the bier carries an empty bier and the bier members sing and play, which is called a "stand-up." On the morning of the birth day, after the funeral ceremony, the bier bowed twice with the bier on, and then went back and forth three times singing a long bier, which is said to be "fit their feet." When the bier went out, he used the drum along with the trick. When the seonsor shakes the knack and picks up the sound, the drummer plays the drum and follows. When a bier leaves the house, it sings a long bier sound, "Eogeum-cha-sori," and when it goes fast, it sings a voluntary bier-sori, "Eo-hwa-sori." In this area, bier was said to have sounded long when climbing steep mountain paths or crossing narrow single-wood bridges.

    When the bier arrives at the burial site, it digs into Gwangjung , a hole where the body can be buried, and goes down the hall. After that, he poured soil and sashimi and did hoe-daji three times, which is said to be "hardening up the three senses." The sound called in this process is the sound of a hoedaji.

    They sing long dalgoo sounds, followed by voluntary dalgoo sounds. The long hoedaji sound is hit by the slow Gutgeori rhythm and the back sound is received as Voluntary dalgu sound is given to the rhythm of Jajan Gutgeori and the back sound is given to the rhythm of Jajan Gutgeori. At the third end, the song ends with a song titled "The Bird Chasing" in a Menaritorian tune on the Jajin Gutgeori rhythm.

    Yangpyeong's bier and hoe-da-ji sound is meaningful in that it reveals the characteristics of the eastern part of Gyeonggi Province. Yangpyeong Bier and Hoedaji Sori Preservation Society is formed, and since the death of Choi Won-san, the artistic owner, Choi Bong-ju, the head of the conservation committee, is currently working on various events and competitions to win the victory.

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