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K-Pop & Trot (329)

  • 2020.11.9
    release date
    Taemin is a Korean singer.

    He is a member of SM Entertainment's boy groups SHINee and SuperM, and is the youngest, sub-vocal and main dancer in SHINee.

    The title track of the solo album, "Idea," is a dance pop song where you can meet Taemin's charming vocals and performances.
  • 2020.11.9
    release date
    He declared himself a witch without being swayed by others' gaze or judgment, expressing his frank desire and positive and confident attitude as a splendid and brilliant festival.

    With retro synthesizer riffs, danceable drum beats and disco bass lines that captivate the ears with disco genre songs, the 1980s-style music was recalled in GFRIEND's own style in 2020.

    Sing me who blooms anew and proudly becomes the master of life.
  • 2015.11.11
    Release date
    Special collaboration content between EXO and the movie [Star Wars: Awakening Force] (Import/distribution: Walt Disney Company Korea)

    The song combines strong beats with EXO's energetic vocals to give a dynamic feeling of watching a movie.

    It's a song that was included in member Kai's debut teaser video that was rearranged to fit the concept of the movie.

K-Traditional Music (5)

  • 2020.12.1
    Recommended music
    Jongmyo Jerye is a festive ritual in which the king wishes the nation and the people to be peaceful with the help of heaven and earth, and Jongmyo Jeryeak refers to instrumental music, songs and dances performed to hold a solemn ceremony for Jongmyo Jerye.

    Jongmyo Jerye and Jongmyo Jeryeak were designated as Important Intangible Cultural Properties No. 56 and No. 1, and were preserved and handed down as UNESCO Intangible Cultural Heritage of Humanity on May 18, 2001.
  • 2020.12.11
    Recommended music
    Jongmyo Jerye is a festive ritual in which the king wishes the nation and the people to be peaceful with the help of heaven and earth, and Jongmyo Jeryeak refers to instrumental music, songs and dances performed to hold a solemn ceremony for Jongmyo Jerye.

    Jongmyo Jerye and Jongmyo Jeryeak were designated as Important Intangible Cultural Properties No. 56 and No. 1, and were preserved and handed down as UNESCO Intangible Cultural Heritage of Humanity on May 18, 2001.
  • 2020.12.14
    Recommended dance
    Janggu dance is a dance in which a janggu is held obliquely around the shoulder and accompanied by various rhythms.

    It is an exciting dance in which a woman moves her feet lightly with a unique gait called a magpie's step, with a well-rounded waist around the women in line with folk songs such as Shingosan Taryeong, Cheongchunga, and Gyeongbokgung Taryeong.

    In 1991, Cho Hung-dong selected music as his first work, studied each dance move, and choreographed it to express the excitement and style of our woman in his collection.

    ○ Flute/Lee Ho-jin, Daegeum/Moon Jae-deok, Haegeum/Kim Ji-hee, Gayageum/Mungyeong-ah, Janggu/Jung Joon-ho, Jing/Park Eun-ha, Buk/Baek Jin-seok, Janggu/Kim Su-yong, Kkwaenggwari/Oh Young-hwan

K-Cultural Heritage (21)

  • 1964.12.7
    designated date
    Jongmyo Jeryeak refers to music played using dance, songs, and musical instruments when performing ancestral rites (Jongmyo Jerye) at a shrine (Jongmyo) that honors kings and queens of the Joseon Dynasty.

    In each procedure of the Jongmyo rite, a song called Jongmyo movement is sung to praise the virtues of ancestors, focusing on the music of Bo Tae-pyeong and Jeong Dae-up. While the Jongmyo Jeryeak is played, it is accompanied by a literary figure, Bo Taepyeongjimu (honor of the kings' virtues) and a martial artist, Jeong Dae-upjimu (praise of the kings' exploits).

    Jongmyo Jeryeak was originally created for use in the royal banquet in 1447 (the 29th year of King Sejong's reign), and has been handed down to this day after being repaired in accordance with the 10th year of King Sejong's reign (1464). Eleven songs by Bo Tae-pyeong and 11 by Jung Dae-up are played at the Jongmyo Daeje, which is held on the first Sunday of May every year.

    Jongmyo Jeryeak is the essence of court music, which combines instrumental performances, songs and dances of the Joseon Dynasty, and has a unique style and beauty that can not be seen in other countries while well showing our cultural traditions and characteristics.

    The National Intangible Cultural Property No. 1 Jongmyo Jeryeak is currently listed as a representative UNESCO Intangible Cultural Heritage of Humanity.
  • 1991.12.23
    designated date
    Pogurakmu is one of the dances and songs performed in the royal court, representing the game of throwing a ball into a hole. According to "The History of Goryeo" and "The Treasures of Evil," Pogurakmu originated from China during the Goryeo Dynasty and was passed down to the early Joseon Dynasty. Jinju Pogurakmu originated from Jeong Hyeon-seok's Gyobang song (a song and dance performed to welcome wages on the road) during the reign of King Gojong (1863-1907).

    Pogurakmu wears a crown (a hat used for dancing and singing) on a mongduri (a dress worn by a giraffe or shaman). If you look at the sequence of proceedings, you will first place the port gate in the middle and divide it into two pieces. When you play music that marks the beginning, the bamboo ganza (a person holding a stick made of bamboo) goes further and stands on the left and right sides of the port gate, shouting slogans and backing down. dance in various shapes according to different rhythms and throw the ball into the hole one by one. When the ball goes in, it receives a flower as a prize and sings the song, but if it doesn't go in, it is dipped in a brush with ink and stamped on the face. The last of the chants of the bamboozle is to leave with a dance.

    Jinju Pogurakmu is a Pogurakmu handed down from Jinju. The characteristic is that the flower crowns, mongduri and bamboo ganja in the royal port rock dance were removed, a song was added to the performance marking the beginning of the banquet, and a change in the method of reward and punishment was made. Jinju Pogurakmu was handed down as a unique play with folk elements along with various changes as Pogurakmu came down to the provinces, and Jeong Geum-soon, who lives in Jinju, continues to play.
  • 1989.12.28
    designated date
    Jeongak refers to music played in a court, government office, or a windmill where local windmills gathered to enjoy music.

    Daepungryu means a performance of wind instruments focused on appreciation for fun, and it refers to music centered on wind instruments such as incense flute and Jeongak daegeum for court music.

    The basic pungmul is composed of Hyangpiri 2, Daegeum, Haegeum, Janggu, and Buk. The main musical pieces include eight songs including Yeongyeongsan, Jungyeongsan, Seyeongsan, Seyeongsan, Garaktori, Samhyeondodry, Yeombuldodry, Taryeong, and Gunak, but Samhyeondodry, Yeombuldodry, and Taryeong are used as dance music.

    Although Daepungryu is valuable as traditional music with a strong and lively feel, such small-scale performances are now disappearing because music is produced on a wide stage. Jin Cheol-ho, the art holder, has learned from the late Kim Jung-sik about the economy of Seoul and the traditional Korean music of Incheon, which is different from the economy of Incheon.

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