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K-Pop & Trot (3)

  • 2020.7.6
    Release date
    Irene and Seulgi's powerful transformation!
    The title song is 'Monster'. It's charismatic!

    The title song "Monster" is an impressive pop dance song with its conceptual lyrics about an immortal "Monster" that enters the other person's dream and makes him dance, play, and fall in love.

    The heavy base and intense dubstep sound add relaxed and charismatic vocals to the hip charm and new looks of Irene and Seulgi.
  • 2020.7.6
    Release Date
    It is a future house-style pop dance song with impressive bouncy beats, groovy bass lines, and addictive hooks.

    The lyrics and playful vocals, which compare the tension felt in a close relationship to the hide-and-seek game, add to the fun of listening.
  • 2018.9.28
    release date
    It is a pop dance genre song with hip-hop beats, and its sophisticated sound is attractive. Soyeon of (G)I-DLE participated in the rap making, adding to the speciality. Along with a cheerful melody, the lyrics convey a hopeful message that the future you want will unfold.

    As can be seen in the lyrics "Butterfly, which just woke up and spread its first wings," youth are drawing attention by comparing them to butterflies making their first wings.

    The meeting of the four members who participated in the new song is a new combination that has never been seen anywhere, drawing keen attention from music fans from the release of the lineup. Red Velvet, which includes Seulgi, continues its perfect hit march sweeping the music charts, while GFRIEND, which includes SinB, is loved for its unique Power Innocence concept. Also, "Chung Ha" is called "Solo Queen" for its energetic performance, and (G)I-DLE, which includes "So-yeon," has been doing well since their debut this year.

K-Traditional Music (1)

  • 2021.3.7
    Recommended music
    ☆Kim Juk-pa (1911-1989), a master craftsman from Yeongam, Jeollanam-do, was born in the late 19th century as a granddaughter of Kim Chang-jo, who first made gayageum sanjo, and learned gayageum from him, and learned pungnyu, sanjo and byeongchang(sing along with playing) from his disciple Han Seong-gi.

    Later, Kim Jukpa refined the gayageum sanjo rhythms learned from his grandfather and master Han Seong-gi, and added her own melody and rhythm to complete the 55-minute-long Kim Jukpa ryu(style) Gayageum Sanjo.

    Kim Juk-pa ryu(style) Gayageum Sanjo is characterized by a soft, stable tone and delicate and profound Nonghyeon refined over the years by a master of a woman Kim Juk-pa.

    It was designated as Important Intangible Cultural Property No. 23 in 1978 as the tune currently played by the largest number of performers. Today, the performer will play using 'Gyeopcheong Johyeon Beop' that led to master Kim Juk-pa and master Moon Jae-sook.

    ○ Gayageum/Lee Seulgi, Janggu/Kim Cheongman

K-Cultural Heritage (1)

  • 1985.12.1
    designated date
    Referring to farmers’ music that has been handed down in Iksan (previously called “Iri”), Iri Nongak belongs to Honam Udo Nongak (Farmers’ Performance of the Eastern Jeolla-do). Nongak (farmers’ performance) has developed briskly in Saesil Village in Iksan. The village brought people who learned farmers’ music from experts in nearby areas like Gimje and Jeongeup and who trained a high-quality farmers’ music troupe as we see today. An Iri nongak troupe is composed of yonggi (dragon flag), nonggi (farmers’ flag), swaenap (conical wooden oboe), trumpet, samul [four percussion instruments, i.e., two kkwaenggwari (small gongs), two jing (large gongs), two buk (drums), and four janggo (hourglass-shaped drums)], beopgo (Buddhist drum), and japsaek [referring to a group composed of yangban (nobleman), daeposu (drummer), jorijung (masked clown), changbu (male clown), gaksi (young girl), and mudong (dancing boys)]. Troupe members who are called chibae or gunchong wear black vest over white jacket, white trousers, and sangmo (hat with feathers or strings attached), with bands in three colors tied around the head. Kkwaenggwari (small gong)-based rhythms include those related to ilche, ichae, samchae, oemachijilgut, pungnyugut, ochaejilgut, jwajilgut, yangsando garak, hohogut, and obangjin garak. Pangut (entertainment-oriented performance) proceeds in the order of insagut, ochaejilgut, jwajilgut, pungnyugut, yangsando, ginmaedoji (joint performance of kkwaenggwari and janggo), sambangjingut, banguljingut, hohogut, dallachigi, short maedoji, jjakdeureum, ilgwang nori, gujeong nori (individual play), and gi sSeulgi. There are diverse forms of bupo nori (hat dance) performed by sangsoe (leader of the farmers’ music troupe). Well-developed janggo rhythms and dances are mixed with the music. The performance also features sogochum (small drum dances) and jinpuri march. Many rhythms are relatively slow. The music makes colorful rhythms, each played to meticulously transformed tunes. Pungnyugut and deongdeokgungi-related rhythms showcase highly sophisticated techniques. Iri Nongak is a folk art performance that has been handed down along with the village history, playing an important role as an event that provides consolation in the hard life of farmers and helps villagers get along with each other well.

K-History (0)

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Special (0)

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