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K-Cultural Heritage (6)

  • 2007.1.11
    designated date
    The knot originated from the beginning of the agrarian society, using vines, plant stems, etc. to make and use a convenient rope, string, etc. for human life. It has been used for clothing and grooming as it was used to store and transport objects and to produce tools necessary for daily life. It has been added with beauty, color, and beauty. The origin of knots and tea ceremonies can already be found in the New Stone Age's Seungmun earthenware (baby-patterned earthenware), but little has been passed down except recent ones, given that it is difficult to preserve the fiber for a long period of time depending on its humidity and temperature, and that most of them have to be knotted by hand.

    Like most other warfiber crafts, literature records are hard to find and have only been handed down from hand to hand for a long time. After the flowering period, the demand for knots and tea ceremonies has decreased rapidly, and the old masters have disappeared. Not only is it during the natural decline, but its use has gradually decreased due to changes in life, so only the name and name of the tree are maintained.
  • 2004.1.15
    designated date
    Pansori is one of the arts of the common people, and it is a Changak that reflects the lives of ordinary people in detail. Pansori is an art of singing interestingly, mixing gestures and singing a long story that takes up to three hours to eight hours to complete with the buk(drum) accompaniment of a master singer in a yard or concert hall. It is also a musical drama in the form of a collection, and an epic drama that shows the story as a play. In 'Pan', pansori is the form of a comprehensive art in which stories, songs and acts are performed together.

    On January 15, 2004, Lee Ok-cheon was recognized as the owner of Heungbo, and on January 3, 2013, Jeong Eui-jin was recognized as the owner of the Sugungga.

    ※ For detailed information on the above cultural assets, please refer to the Seoul Metropolitan Government Department of Historical and Cultural Heritage (202-2133-2616).
  • 2019.1.21
    designated date
    ☆Kim Sun-sik, the owner, learned general techniques such as molding, plastic, and glaze from his father (Kim Bok-man) during his middle and high school years, and has been running Gwaneumyo in Galpyeong-ri, Mungyeong-eup, Gyeongsangbuk-do, since his father's death.

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