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K-Traditional Music (2)

  • 2020.12.3
    Recommended music
    Haegeumsanjo was first seen by Ji Yong-gu at the end of the Joseon Dynasty, but at that time it was not called Sanjo, but rather called Sinawi.

    Later, in the early 1960s, the two mountain ranges of Haegeumsanjo were formed by Ji Yeong-hui and Han Beom-su, and have been passed down to this day.

    While Ji Yeong-hee based on Gyeonggi's shamanic rhythm has many clear and cheerful rhythms, Han Beom-su based on Namdo music has a strong surfaction, but it has a simple taste because a lot of anchoring is used.

    Born in Yesan, Chungcheong Province, Han Beom-soo (1911-1980) also left Daegeumsanjo and Tung Ae-jo as the master of daegeum and tungae.

    In the haegeumsanjo of Hanbeomsoo-ryu, many of his own rhythms appear, apparently due to the creation of haegeumsanjo after the completion of the daegeumsanjo.

    The platform consists of Jinyangjo-Jungmori-Jungjungmori-Jajinmori.
  • 2021.3.27
    Recommended music
    ☆Sanjo is a term referring to the form of folk instrumental solo music, and each instrument has different types of rhythms, called "OOO ryu" and "OOO je" after the person who made the melody.

    In the 1960s, Han Il-seop (1929-1973) began playing the Ajaeng Sanjo. The ㄴstyle of Han Il-seop was passed down to Park Jong-seon, while the melody of Jeong Cheol-ho was played to Seo Yong-seok and Jang-Wol jung-seon to Kim Il-gu.

    The style of Jang-wol Jung-seon consists of short Dasreum, Jinyangjo, Jungmori, Jungjungmori, and Jajinmori, and the chung is changed more frequently than that of Park Jong-seon.

K-Cultural Heritage (14)

  • 2008.12.26
    designated date
    Born in Haenam, South Jeolla Province in 1949, Park Bang-geum (name: Park Geum-hee) studied Simcheongga under Kim Sang-yong, a master of the Mokpo Korean Traditional Music Center in 1960. After the promotion of Oh Jung-sook, a master of Pansori Entertainment, an important intangible cultural asset, and Seong Woo-hyang, a holder of the 5th entertainment show, possessed the fifth important intangible cultural asset. Later, in 1988, he bought the complete version of Yoo Seong-jun's body Sugungga to renowned singer Park Yang-deok and became the second master of Pansori Sugunga, an intangible cultural asset of Jeollabuk-do.

    In addition, Park Bang-geum received the Presidential Award of Daemyungchangbu at the 1st National Master Singing Contest of Jeongeupsa Temple, has been actively engaged in activities such as the activities of the National Changgeuk Company, and has recently made efforts to preserve and inherit traditional Korean music by holding the '07.3.2 Sugungga Complete Singing Presentation'.
  • 1993.1.8
    designated date
    A gong is one of the percussion instruments, also called gilt or simply gold. It is a musical instrument widely used since ancient China. It was imported from the Ming Dynasty of China during the reign of King Gongmin of Goryeo (1351-1374), and was widely used in Jongmyoak, Muak, Beopak and Nongak.

    Making gongs is made by beating brass in a group of Daejeong, Gajidaejeong, front-machin, Jeonmachikun, Senmachikun and Pulmuone on a night of the agricultural cold from November of the lunar calendar to February of the following year. The production process is brass-greening, elongating, embossing, potting, cheapening, flirting, snuffing, puffing, eggplanting, and crying, especially in the end, crying-gathering, which coordinates the sound of the gong, requires highly skilled skills.

    In the area of Anui-myeon, Seosang-myeon, and Seohae-myeon, Hamyang-gun, the old Anui-hyeon area, there was a time when the production technology was the best in the country due to the fact that it was an organic percussion workshop. Until the 1960s, the function of the inner area gong was inherited, but there were one in Ggotburi Village in Seosang-myeon and one in Songgye Village in Seohae-myeon, and Lee Yong-gu, the holder of the function, is a member of the Ggotburi family.

    Currently, Jingjiang Yi Yong-gu is making gongs with modernized manufacturing techniques, while setting up traditional gongs next to them and producing gongs by order, continuing the traditional inner gongs. The traditional inner gong is characterized by its loud, grand sound and long wavelength.
  • 2009.2.5
    designated date
    ☆ Onggi is a Korean traditional craft, which has been developed since the Neolithic Age, using clay and natural ash to make earthenware at a high temperature of 1,200°C.

    Onggi is a clay-baked bowl, which has numerous fine holes and passes through air and moisture, but does not pass through water molecules with thick particles. So the onggi can breathe, and the contents can be kept fresh without leaking.

    This onggi-making technology developed in Ulsan in 1957 when Mr.Heo Deok-man from Yeongdeok-gun, Gyeongsangbuk-do moved to Ulsan and settled in Gosan-ri, Onyang-eup to train the younger generation. Since then, the current onggi village has been formed.

    Oegosan Onggi Village is the largest onggi village in Korea. During the heyday of the 1960s, the nation's best craftsmen gathered to achieve prosperity and continued the tradition of traditional Korean onggi.

    The Ulju Oegosan Onggi Association, a functional holding organization, is a group of eight members who have been engaged in onggi production for at least 30 to 50 years, and has sufficient traditional onggi making techniques and techniques such as molding traditional onggi (feet) spinning, making and simulating traditional glaze, and traditional oysters.

K-History (11)

  • 1964.12.3
    opening day
    The Freedom Center, designed by architect Kim Soo-geun (February 20, 1931 to June 14, 1986,) was decided to be established at the 1962 Asian Anti-Communist Federation Provisional Assembly to prevent communist aggression against free Asian countries and to protect peace and security.

    The main building of the Freedom Center, a large convention center, Seoul Club, a social club for high-ranking people, and Tower Hotel, a hotel for foreigners, were established here.

    It is the first government-run building and represents Korea in the 1960s.
  • 1962.12.18
    Departure Date
    On December 18, 1962, a total of 91 Brazilian immigrants from 17 households left Busan Port.

    After the promulgation of the Overseas Migration Law in 1962, he was the first immigrant to go through formal immigration procedures between the two governments.

    The migrants arrived at the port of Santos in Brazil after a 55-day voyage.

    Starting with this, in the 1960s, planned immigrants to Brazilian farms were carried out five times.
  • 1960.12.30
    renaming day
    On December 30, 1960, six months after the collapse of the Liberal Party regime of Rhee Syng-man and the Democratic Party of the Second Republic, President Yoon Bo-sun changed the name of his residence from Kyungmudae to Cheong Wa Dae.

    Seeing that the roof of the main building of Gyeongmudae is blue, there is a theory that President Yoon, who studied archaeology in college, changed his name to "Cheong Wa Dae" with his major knowledge.

    Yoon Bo-sun (August 26, 1897 to July 18, 1990) is a politician who served as the fourth president of the Republic of Korea.

    He served as Seoul mayor from December 15, 1948 to June 5, 1949 and as the fourth president of the Republic of Korea from August 13, 1960 to March 23, 1962.

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