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K-Cultural Heritage (12)

  • 1986.11.13
    designated date
    A chambit is a hairbrush with thin and dense combs. Depending on the size, there are large, small, medium, small and medium-sized enterprises, Jinyangso, Hwagakso, Mingapso, Milso, and Seoulchi.

    The history of combs in Korea is so long that they were excavated from the Nakrang Ancient Tombs in the 1st century B.C. and during the Joseon Dynasty, bamboo wares were placed to make chambits.

    Chambits are used to tidy up hair with a hairbrush and then to remove impurities from hair sometimes. Usually, combs are made of bamboo, but some are made of godmothers, and others are also made of coarse and dense.

    Most of the shapes of the chambits are rectangular. Since ancient times, chambits have been made in Yeongam, Damyang, Naju and Namwon, but only in Yeongam and Damyang. Among them, the Chambit of Yeongam is famous throughout the country for its high quality and long-lasting use.

    In Yeongam, South Jeolla Province, Yi Bang-woo and Ko Haeng-ju of Damyang have been recognized as having the function of the comb in order to continue the tradition of making it.
  • 2008.12.16
    designated date
    Buddhist paintings mainly produce tangs for worship and enlightenment, which express Buddhist doctrines in a conversational way.

    The 15th Intangible Cultural Heritage of Busan, Gwon Yeong-gwan, is a Buddhist cremator who clearly proves his relationship with the Buddhist monk. His father, Kwon Jeong-du, was transferred from Yang Wan-ho, a great Buddhist mother who left many Buddhist paintings in Gyeongsang-do, including Busan, in the early 20th century, and produced outstanding Buddhist paintings and sculptures nationwide, while Kwon Yeong-gwan was transferred from his father again.

    It was first introduced in 1962 and has been engaged in the production of tangs for 46 years in Busan. In 1972, he won the Excellence Prize for painting in the Buddhist Painting section of the 3rd Buddhist Art Exhibition hosted by the Jogye Order of Korean Buddhism, and won the Best Prize in the 4th edition in 1973, and the 5th edition in 1974, the following year, he won the Special Prize.

    In addition to Buddhist temples in Busan such as Beomeosa and Samgwangsa Temple, there are more than 50 of his major works enshrined in Buddhist temples across the countrywide. In his writings, eight passers-by are currently working to pass on the function of Buddhist painting production.

    In addition, the traditional methods of making Buddhist scriptures are faithfully followed by the traditional methods of making them, along with the ability to embody the contents of Buddhist scriptures in Buddhist scriptures. On December 16, 2008, it was designated as Busan Intangible Cultural Property No.15.
  • 1996.12.31
    designated date
    Ojuk is a bamboo that has long been regarded as a sacred symbol of the Chunghyojeongjeol, which has been called jajuk in China and black porridge in Japan. The color of the ojuk is very beautiful and varied, and the surface is also an excellent material that does not require painting. A person who has the skill and ability to make craftwork with these porridge is called Ojukjang.

    It is used to cut down bamboo trees that are at least five years old and dry them for more than five years to make bamboo fields, and what can be used as a whole is used to dry them for more than 10 years, so that they do not burst and go bad even after a long period of time.

    Ojukjang is a traditional craftsmanship. On December 31, 1996, Yun Byung-hoon was recognized as the holder of the function of Ojukjang, an intangible cultural asset, and was recognized as an honorary holder on April 13, 2017.

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

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