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K-Pop & Trot (1)

  • 2018.8.6
    release date
    an energetic super-strong summer song

    It is an addictive up-tempo pop dance song featuring a bubbly 8-bit game sauce and cute chant hooks, and the lyrics say that if you play and get energy, you can do your work, which is enough to feel the excitement of the moment you go on a summer vacation.

K-Traditional Music (2)

  • 2021.1.25
    Recommended music
    ♡ It is a folk song of Gangwon-do Province. Folk songs with unique sentiments in mountainous areas of Gangwon-do along with Arirang and Jeongseon Arirang in Gangwon-dobe widespread both in this country and throughout the country

    ○ Singing/Cho Kyung-hee, Lee Geum-mi, Kang Hyo-joo, Chae Soo-hyun
    ○ Flute/Lee Ho-jin, Daegeum/Won Wan-chul, Haegeum/Kim Seon-gu, Gayageum/Park Jun-ho, Ajaeng/Barren, Janggu/Gang Hyung-soo
  • 2020.10.13
    Recommended music
    Choi Ok-sam (1905-1956) is the Gayageum Sanjo that was passed down to Kim Chang-jo (1865-1994).

    The Gayageum Sanjo of Choeoksamryu, designated as Important Intangible Cultural Property No. 23 by the first month of Hamdong in 1980, consists of Dasareum, Jinyangjo, Jungmori, Jungjungmori, Jungjungmori, Jajinmori, and Hwimori.

    The composition of the melody is well-organized and has an excellent composition and correct tone. The melody used in this production is based on the melody of pansori and Namdo-pung, and the contrast between tension and relaxation is clear, so it has a relationship between yin and yang.

    It is also characterized by the fact that the relationship between the rhythms is clear, and that they have a heavy and deep taste by refraining from expressing their feelings hastily.

    The situational style of the Choi Ok-samryu Gayageum Sanjo requires heavy and restrained, and is generally powerful and masculine. The gayageumsanjo, the three most famous Korean traditional musical instruments currently played, takes about 50 minutes to play.

    Gayageum/Kim Hae-sook, Ajaeng/Kim Young-gil, Janggu/Jung Hwa-young

K-Cultural Heritage (67)

  • 2003.11.10
    designated date
    The late Kim Gye-soon, the holder, has contributed much to the development of our embroidery today as a first-generation and old-timer of the modern embroidery industry in Korea.

    He has been a self-made man for the past 50 to 60 years and has focused more on nurturing younger students and studying embroidery than on his own.

    In particular, as it was prevalent in the royal court and was practiced in the women's diadem, there were not many literature materials, so it contributed a lot to the development of embroidery by analyzing and researching old works and devoting them to the design and reproduction of works.
  • 2017.11.16
    designated date
    Korean crowns have been produced and developed in Korean folk life since prehistoric times, especially Hwagwan and Jokdu-ri were developed as crowns for women's hair decoration before the Three Kingdoms Period, and were handed down as relics from the Joseon Dynasty. Due to the loss of economic value, it is not easy to inherit as a single item of tubular hair, so preservation as an intangible cultural asset is essential in Seoul.

    On November 16, 2017, the Gwanmojang was designated as Seoul Intangible Cultural Property No. 50, and Park Seong-ho was recognized as the holder of the Gwanmojang.

    ※ For detailed information on the above cultural assets, please refer to the Seoul Metropolitan Government Department of Historical and Cultural Heritage (202-2133-2616)
  • 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 (4)

  • 1975.12.1
    Production commencement date
    Pony, Korea's first unique model, has become a touchstone for Korea today to stand shoulder to shoulder with the rest of the world in the ranks of automobile producers.

    Pony, which began production on Dec. 1, 1975, was 140 kilometers at a maximum speed, 1,238 cc in emissions and 2.289 million won at the time, at its Ulsan plant, which was created under Hyundai Motor's basic plan to build a comprehensive auto plant since 1973.

    The sleek fast-back style Pony, designed by Italian designer Georgeto Zizuaro, is regarded as the No. 1 domestic car that opened the doors of the Micah era in Korea while exporting its first overseas in 1976, starting with its first production of 50 units.
  • 1962.12.3
    Designated date
    It is a representative native dog of Korea that our ancestors have been raising since long ago in Jindo-gun, Jeollanam-do.

    Jindo dogs are 50 to 55cm tall for males and 45 to 50cm for females, and their heads and faces are octagonal in front of them, and their overall impression is mild.

    The ears are slightly tilted forward and stand upright, and the eyes are triangular and dark yellow or gray.

    The nose is almost black and has a light red color.

    Jindo dogs have a bold personality and are very sensitive to smell and hearing, making them suitable for hunting.

    It is also faithful and smart, and has a good nature of returning to where it lived even after going far away from where it lived, making it suitable for pets and keeping a house.

    It was designated and protected as Natural Monument No. 53 on December 3, 1962.

    In 1995, Jindo dogs were recognized as international protected breeding animals.
  • 1962.12.20
    designated date
    Hunminjeongeum is a commentary written in Chinese characters and published in 1446 by a group of renowned Jiphyeonjeon (Academy of Scholarly Worthies) scholars according to a royal edict issued by King Sejong (r. 1418-1450). The commentary has the same title as the original, Hunminjeongeum, given to the newly invented Korean writing system but different names, including The Explanatory Edition of the Correct Sounds for the Instruction of the People (Hunminjeongeum Haeryebon) and The Original Edition of the Correct Sounds for the Instruction of the People (Hunminjeongeum Wonbon). It is a single-volume xylographic book consisting of 33 chapters. In the book, the chapters are grouped into 3 parts wherein the first part contains the main text of Hunminjeongeum in 4 chapters printed on 7 pages, each containing 7 lines of text with 11 characters per line; the second part contains a commentary in 26 chapters on 51 pages, each containing 8 lines of text with 13 characters per line. The third part contains a 3-chapter introduction of the writing system written by Jeong In-ji (1396-1478) and which ends with a date, suggesting that the Korean writing system was promulgated in 1446. According to The Veritable Records of King Sejong (Sejong Sillok), the Korean alphabet called Hunminjeongeum was invented in 1443 by King Sejong himself and proclaimed in 1446. The commentary and Jeong In-ji’s introduction as contained in this book provide information on the scholar-statesman’s active participation in the creation of the alphabet and the basic principles used for it.

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