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K-Traditional Music (21)

  • 2019.12.11
    Recommended music
    [Austria Bean Music Fairline Golden Hall]

    Sponsored by Crown-Haetae Confectionary, 'the 5th Korean Pungryu European Tour' is a meaningful performance to present the essence of Korean traditional music on the European stage with Korea's best 'Myeonginchang' and conveys the beauty of Korean traditional music.

    <Survival: Kang Young-geun, Danso: Kwak Tae-gyu>

    Su Ryong-eum is a musical piece that shows the music culture of the royal court and scholars of the Joseon Dynasty.

    Water Dragon Eum is played with various musical instruments, which are enjoyed by the sPirits of raw sulfur, Danso, yanggeum and Danso (duet).

    The song title "The Water Dragon sound" means "The Dragon song playing in the water.
  • 2021.1.1
    Recommended music
    Sijo is a vocal genre that sings Sijo poem with janggu accompaniment.

    ᄋ Nam Chang/Moon Hyun, Flute/Na Young Sun, Daegeum/Kim Sang Joon, Haegeum/Ko Soo Young, Jang Gu/Hong Suk Bok
  • 2021.1.21
    Recommended music
    ♡ Gagok is a traditional Korean vocal music that sings a poem with orchestral accompaniment.

    Namchanggok Ujo Unjo Ilwol Seongsin - Kim Kyungbae
    Kim Hye-kyung of Society
    Gayageum Im Soo-hyun, Geomungo Kang Hye-jin, Daegeum Danso Jeon In-geun, Ahn Hun-young
    Piri Park Kyung-min, Haegeum Ko Yoon-jin, Janggu Lee Gun-hyung

K-Cultural Heritage (2)

  • 1989.12.28
    designated date
    Jeongak refers to music played in a court, government office, or a windmill where local windmills gathered to enjoy music.

    Daepungryu means a performance of wind instruments focused on appreciation for fun, and it refers to music centered on wind instruments such as incense flute and Jeongak daegeum for court music.

    The basic pungmul is composed of HyangPiri 2, Daegeum, Haegeum, Janggu, and Buk. The main musical pieces include eight songs including Yeongyeongsan, Jungyeongsan, Seyeongsan, Seyeongsan, Garaktori, Samhyeondodry, Yeombuldodry, Taryeong, and Gunak, but Samhyeondodry, Yeombuldodry, and Taryeong are used as dance music.

    Although Daepungryu is valuable as traditional music with a strong and lively feel, such small-scale performances are now disappearing because music is produced on a wide stage. Jin Cheol-ho, the art holder, has learned from the late Kim Jung-sik about the economy of Seoul and the traditional Korean music of Incheon, which is different from the economy of Incheon.
  • 1971.6.10
    designated date
    Chwita refers to the simultaneous playing of wind and percussion instruments. Daechwita refers to a large-scale performance of chwita and seak (traditional ensemble music played with instruments with small sound volume suited to an indoor event) to announce the presence of the King or for a parade of troops.

    Chwita appear in murals dating from Goguryeo (circa 37 BC – 668 AD) and in records about Baekje (18 BC – 660 AD), which tells us that it was performed during the Three Kingdoms Period.
    Chwigakgun (a military band), which originated in the Goryeo Period (877 – 1394), continued into the Joseon Period (1392 – 1910). Seak came to be included in the military band repertoire in the mid-Joseon Period.

    The military band playing chwita and seak wore a yellow uniform with a blue band hung across the chest, and a straw hat. They played jing (large gong), janggo (hourglass-shaped drum), buk (drums), nabal (trumpets), sora (conch horns), and taepyeongso (conical wooden oboe). At the command of the leader, jing and buk start up and they are followed by the other players. Their playing gives a feeling of being brave, resonant, and magnificent.

    After the forced disbanding of the Korean troops by Japanese imperialists toward the end of the Korean Empire (1897 – 1910), “Piri Jeongak and Daechwita” has never been played formally. Some semblance of this style of music has barely been maintained by private businesses for advertisement, or by temples for rituals, but now it is almost extinct.

    Daechwita is a precious cultural heritage as the music that displays the unyielding sPirit of the people of olden days.


    Change in the name: Daechwita → Piri Jeongak and Daechwita (in June 1998)

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