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K-Pop & Trot (4)

  • 2003.1.31
    release date
    ☆ Park Yong-ha (from August 12, 1977 to June 30, 2010).An actor and singer in the Republic of Korea. He was a singer in Japan, but died on June 30, 2010 by suicide.

    In 1994, while steadily building his career as an actor, including MBC's first special-hired actor with MBC's "Theme Theater," the drama "See and See Again" and the movie "When It Snows on Christmas," KBS2 drama "Winter Sonata," which starred in 2002, made an unprecedented hit in Japan, and debuted as a singer in Japan the following year.

    In 2003, he sang "Like The First Day," an OST of All-in, which became very popular.

    For the fifth consecutive year (2005-2009), he received awards at the Golden Disc Awards in Japan, and from 2007-2008 in a row, he received 'The Best Single of the Year' and 'Best Asian Artist'.
  • 2021.5.31
    Release date
    A remake of a duet version of singer Sung Si-kyung's song released in 2002.

    It is characterized by a band arrangement with a refreshing sound and a soft flute performance.

    Paul Kim's sweet harmony with Joy's clear vocals creates a loving and romantic atmosphere.
  • 1983.8.16
    release date
    ♡ In the late '70s, he appeared in public with the college group "Little Giant" and excited many fans with his small, passionate sound and stage manners, and in the '80s, he enjoyed the peak popularity of his numerous hit songs as a solo artist.

    By attempting various genres of music, he established an unrivaled world of music through composing and directing international music for events such as film music, traditional Korean compositions, dance music, drama music, Tripitaka Koreana music, 86 Asian Games music, 88 Olympic music, and the opening ceremony of the 2002 Korea-Japan World Cup.

    Kim Soo-chul, a composer, singer, performer, music director, cultural commissioner, and Korean traditional musician, cannot be described by just one name. Kim Soo-chul is a true 'small giant' that will last a long time in our music history.

    Kim Soo-chul's homepage ▶

K-Traditional Music (0)

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K-Cultural Heritage (11)

  • 2002.11.25
    designated date
    Onggi is a general term for earthenware and earthenware, and onggi is a pottery that does not have a glaze, and onggi is a pottery that is made of glaze, which corresponds to a narrow meaning.

    Unglazed pottery was the main focus until the Goryeo Dynasty, but from the mid-Joseon Dynasty, black-brown pottery with onggi was produced, and glazed pottery became common in the late Joseon Dynasty.

    Records show that large earthenware jars, called "Ong," were used to store or store liquids or foods such as alcohol, water, soy sauce, and salted fish before the Goryeo Dynasty. It was recently discovered that large quantities of pottery jars excavated from the Taean Mado Sea were used to store water or transport salted fish.

    During the Joseon Dynasty, pottery craftsmen were referred to as "gongjang." According to the "Gyeonggukdaejeon" exhibition factory, 104 of them belonged to 14 central government offices and produced pottery needed by the royal family and government offices.

    Pottery, including onggi, was used in a wide class from the royal family to the private sector and developed with regional characteristics in relation to climate or use.

    Kim Il-man, who was designated as an intangible cultural asset in Gyeonggi Province in 2002, is from a family that has been making pottery for six generations and has devoted himself to making traditional pottery in Gyeonggi Province using three traditional kilns from the late Joseon Dynasty.

    In 2010, he was promoted to the state-designated Important Intangible Cultural Property No. 96, and his sons, Kim Seong-ho and Kim Yong-ho, were designated as messengers, continuing the tradition of Onggi production in Gyeonggi Province.
  • 2006.12.27
    designated date
    Muan Sangdongdeul Song is one of the wild songs that represent the Yeongsangang River basin, which is sung during village collaboration such as mochi, rice planting, rice paddies, and pungjang.

    Muan Sangdong's wild song is a song that is passed down in the Yeongsangang River basin 'Gansori Kwon'. As a wild song representing the Yeongsangang River basin, the systematic composition stands out.

    The composition of mochi-sori-sori-sori-sori-sori-sori-모sound<잦)sound--논sori상-논sori긴-<sori--<sori--<sori--긴sori--풍sori 보여준다-풍sori 보여준다 shows systematic perfection.

    Among these songs, "Mu Sam Sori" and "Gansori" especially show the characteristics of the long and well-formed wild songs in the Yeongsangang River basin. Sangdong's wild song contains the dynamic of a long, powerful, and strong male labor song.

    The Muan Sang-dong Song Preservation Society is a community organization that teaches wild songs in Sangdong Village, and has been performing various performances, including winning the 28th Namdo Cultural Festival's Best Award for Best Performance (2001) and the 43rd Korean Folk Arts Festival's Achievement Award (2002).

    Since childhood, Ko has learned wild songs naturally in the process of working with local adults in the fields. In particular, I learned from what Ko Jae-sik and Ko Jong-seok did. At that time, adults said, "Send to the battlefield," so they sent rice paddies from other rice paddies to sing songs, which naturally led to the development of the singer's ability.

    Like a farmer who has worked in the fields all his life, Ko Yun-seok is well aware of the agricultural culture behind the wild songs. And it is evaluated that it has good wood composition and strength, so it sings the sound of the front properly.
  • 2018.2.28
    designated date
    ☆Dongjanggak refers to the art of engraving the seal on metal such as the seal of state or the Royal seal. The genealogy of the Dongjanggak-jang leads to Hwang So-san, Jeong Gi-ho(Seokbul), and Jeong Min-jo(Mokbul).

    Jeong Min-jo was born in 1944, and widely known as "Mokbul(a wooden image of Buddha)".

    Jeong Min-jo learned Chinese and calligraphy from his teenage years by naturally accepting seal engraving and calligraphy early on in the family atmosphere. He began to learn calligraphy in earnest from his middle school years.

    He gained unique materials and innovative ways of expression through 50 years of hard work, and also pioneered another realm from his father's world. Thus, so-called "the world of Dongjanggak of Mokbul" was formed, which combines calligraphy techniques, painting sense, and delicate engraving.

    The first private exhibition was held at the age of 27 in 1968 at the "Hee" coffee shop in Gwangbok-dong, and in April 1985, the second private exhibition 'Seokbul Mokbul'. The 3rd individual exhibition was first exhibited at the Korean Art Museum in Yongin, Gyeonggi-do in 1996, and the 4th individual exhibition ['Mokbul Jeong Min-jo jeon'] was held at Seoul Gallery Samgyeong in November 2002 from November 7 to 13, 2002. In March 2007, the 5th individual exhibition 'Wave rises with flowers blooming on an old tree' was held as an invitational exhibition of gallery Montmartre in Busan.

K-History (3)

  • 2002.6.22
    Date of advance to the semifinals
    It was a World Cup competition co-hosted by Korea and Japan from May 31 to June 30, 2002 under the auspices of FIFA.

    At the 2002 World Cup soccer tournament on June 22, South Korea defeated Spain and created a semi-final myth after a close match that even led to a penalty shootout.

    Captain Hong Myung-bo, the last kicker in the penalty shootout, scored a goal to confirm his advance to the semifinals.

    It was the first time for an Asian team to reach the semifinals.

    It was also the first time in 19 years that Korea has advanced to the semifinals since the 1983 World Youth Association in Mexico.
  • 2003.7.14
    Start date
    In 2002, the world's first double data rate (DDR) 2 DRAM was developed and mass-produced in 2003, opening the era of high-speed DRAM.

    After 80-nano 1Gb DDR2, 70-nano DDR2 DRAM in 2005, 50-nano 1Gb DDR2 DRAM in 2006, it continued its world's first title in 2010 to 30-nano DDR3 DRAM.
  • 1936.8.9
    Son Kee-chung's Gold Medal Day
    The 11th Olympic Marathon Awards, which began at 6:15 p.m. on August 9, 1936, at the Main Stadium of the Berlin Olympics in Germany. There were two players who bowed their heads even after getting to the Olympic podium.

    They won a gold medal and a bronze medal in the marathon, the flower of the Olympics. The audience was curious about their solemn impressions. On the podium, they could never be happy.

    At Main Stadium, a Japanese national anthem that colonized their homeland was being played for the winner. They bowed their heads and turned away from the Japanese flag rising to the flagpole.

    Later, the bronze medalist said he envied his colleague who was a gold medalist. The winner was able to cover even the Japanese flag on his chest by holding the oak tree seedling, a souvenir.

    They are Son Ki-jung, the marathoner of colonial Joseon, and Nam Seung-ryong, the bronze medalist.

    Son Kee-chung (August 29, 2012 - November 15, 2002)
    Nam Seung-ryong (November 23, 2012 - February 20, 2001)

Special (0)

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