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K-Cultural Heritage (2)

  • 1980.11.17
    designated date
    Metal decorations, such as locks that reinforce, open and close the joint of wooden furniture, are called jangseok, and craftsmen who make brass (bronze) jangseok, which contains copper and tin, are called duseokjang.

    brass and white bronze are used as materials for feldspars, and white bronze is used to decorate them with more luxurious feldspars. Heat the tin or white bronze in and melt it. Tap it with a hammer to stretch it with 0.5mm thick sheet iron and trim the sides straight.

    Along with the pattern, cut with chisel and chisel, trim it with a string, engrave the pattern with a bow tie and chisel, and rub it with a cloth coated with fraudulent powder to finish it with polish.

    The types of feldspar include farm stones, ark stones, hanging stones, crimson-closing stones, capstone, and traditional feldspar stones, while the patterns include Palbong, Samo, Aja, Aja, Butterfly, Bats, Bungeo, and so on.

    The locks include a cuff, a non-angle, a tortoise-shaped cuff, a tarot and a square-shaped cuff. Because the feldspar alone does not make a single finished product, it was specially made according to the order of the small ranch.
  • 2018.6.1
    designated date
    The village ritual in Bucheon, Siheung, Ansan, Osan, Hwaseong, Suwon, Gwangju, and Anseong, which are located in the southern part of Gyeonggi-do, is called Gyeonggi-gut. This village ritual is performed by the hereditary succession of martial arts, which are called hwarangi or mountain, and women are called miji. The dance of Gyeonggi-do Danggut, which is centered on Hwarangipae or Sani-eul in southern Gyeonggi-do, means the dance that was performed at Gutpan in a broad sense, and in a narrow sense refers to the Gyeonggi-do Danggut Sinawi dance, which is an art of performance, leaving Gutpan. In addition, the accompaniment of the dance is called Gyeonggi-do Danggutsi Nawi Dance because it is so-called Gyeonggi-do Sinawi Dance, which is difficult for experts to understand, such as Seopchae, Banseolumumjangdan, Onigutgeori, Jinsojangdan, Olimchae, Sangjimachi, Garaejo, Valkudre, and Bujeongnoridan. Gyeonggi-do Danggut Sinawi Dance, which is stylized on stage against the backdrop of shamanistic tradition in Gyeonggi-do, includes "Boojeong Nori Dance," "Turberim Dance," "Jinchigi Dance," "Sneakchae Dance," "Olimchae Dance," "Jeseok Dance," and "Dosalpuri Dance," and Maeheon Kim Sook-ja, who is at the center of the dance.



    Maeheon Kim Sook-ja (梅軒 19 19: 1926-1991) learned the dance music contained in shamanism from her father Kim Deok-soon, a native of Jaeincheong, Hwaseong, and the entire shamanism from her mother, Jung Gwi-seong. The characteristic element of Kim Sook-ja's Gyeonggi-do Danggut Sinawi Dance, a former hereditary dancer, is that she recreated it as a traditional dance by developing the dance of ritual dance that Hwareang and Moohyeo used to perform at Gyeonggi-do Danggut, which has been handed down in Gyeonggi-do Province. Therefore, Kim Sook-ja's dances were originally performed at Dodang Gutpan in Gyeonggi Province, but they are representative shamanistic dances that were staged and entertainmentized in the process of re-creation and transmission.

    The Gyeonggi-do Danggut Sinawi Dance and Gyeonggi-do folk dance, which were passed down to Kim Sook-ja from Kim Deok-soon, father of Maeheon Kim Sook-ja ( 19 1926-1991), and his mother Jeong Gwi-seong, are now preserved through his disciple Lee Jung-hee, and are handed down to his disciple Hansumun.

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