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K-Pop & Trot (3)

  • 2021.1.19
    Release date
    It is a song that combines minimal sound, heavy base, and addictive beats with energetic and groovy vocals.

    It expressed the tireless energy on stage, the rising graph that reverses expectations, and the future of Cravity, which is looking forward to next.

    The composition of the song that heightens emotions delivers thrilling pleasure.

    The music video, which expresses the desire for victory and the race, presents overwhelming visual beauty with dynamic movements and exploding energy through "Basketball" and "Racing," Sports that symbolize speed.
  • 1992.3.23
    Release Date
    I Know is Seo Taiji and Boys' first album and Yo! It is a title track on Taiji.

    Seo Tae-ji, a member of Sinawe, met Yang Hyun-suk and Lee Ju-no in January 1992 to form "Seo Tai-ji and Boys" in April 1992 while seeking new music activities after leaving the team. "Taiji" will be released. On April 11, 1992, they made their debut on MBC's special TV entertainment program and won all three broadcasting companies' music ranking programs.

    Also, TV Journal Star of the Year Award, SeoulIt swept all awards given to the music industry that year, including the Grand Prize for Best Popularity, Sports Seoul Artist of the Year, the Golden Disc Awards for Video Music, MBC Top 10 Best Popular Song, Rookie Singer, and KBS Song Award for Best 15 Best Singers. Taiji" sold 1.8 million copies, the highest number of copies on its debut album.
  • 1989.10.28
    release date
    It is an OST record for the first movie "Watercolor on a Rainy Day." The movie about the unfulfilled love of stepbrother and sister was released in February 1990, but failed to make it to the box office. Music director Kang In-won, on the other hand, has achieved amazing musical achievements.

    In 1990, the 26th Baeksang Arts Awards, the 10th Korea Film Critics Association Music Award, the Daily Sports Golden Disk Award, the KBS Song Song Award, and the Korean Song Word Grand Prize won seven awards related to K-pop, becoming a masterpiece representing the 1990s.

K-Traditional Music (0)

no data

K-Cultural Heritage (4)

  • 2019.2.14
    designated date
    ☆The Seoul Intangible Cultural Heritage No. 51 Traditional Military Martial Arts was a martial art that was practiced mainly in the Hunryeondogam, Eoyeongcheong, and Geumwiyeong during after the Japanese Invasion of Korea until the end of the Joseon Dynasty. It was designated as a representative martial art of Seoul on February 14, 2019.

    Traditional military martial arts were designated as intangible cultural assets and selected to preserve and inherit Sports as they were deemed to be well worth preserving in that it was a representative intangible heritage in Seoul, as efforts were urgently needed to prevent disconnection by promoting the restored martial arts and these martial arts in modern times.

    However, the current level of martial arts reproduction does not fully guarantee the status of traditional military martial arts, so it is designated only as a sport without recognizing the holder or organization.
  • 2000.4.20
    designated date
    Arrow shooting is a traditional martial art or game in which one uses a bow and arrow to hit the target. Archery has been used as one of the major martial arts since ancient times, and was handed down as elegant Sports or play centered around the noble family.

    Pyeonsa nori was a game of archery, with turpyeonsa, osteoporosis, Janganpyeonsa, Sarangpyeonsa, and Hanyangpyeonsa, which were divided into three grades, respectively. Among them, Jangan Pyeon Sanoori is played in one place inside the capital city and in the other with several bouncer areas on the outskirts.

    The place where archery is performed is also known as a place of activity, or a place of business, or a place of activity, and there is a pavilion in the place where there is a pavilion called "span class='xml2' onmouseover='up2 (2458)' onmouseout='dn2()'사Sajeong정/span>." During the early Joseon Dynasty, government offices managed the situation, but after the Japanese Invasion of Korea (1576-1608), King Seonjo (r. 1562) built a "span class='xml2' onmouseover='up2(3747)' onmouseout='dn2()Ounjeong정/span' to the general public. Since then, there have been many incidents in the provinces, which have become popular throughout the country, and at the end of the year, it was called "Seochon Osajeong" due to the five internal circumstances of the capital city.

    Jangan Pyeonsa Nori originated from archery, which was revived in 1994 as a 600th anniversary celebration of Hanyangcheon Stream and was designated as Seoul Intangible Cultural Heritage No. 7 (owner Kim Kyung-won, conservation organization Jangan Pyeonsa Preservation Association) in April 2000. Since October 28, 2017, there has been no holder.

    The archery of Jangan Pyeonsanol will be played by selecting a certain number of players, and the total number of arrows shot by each player in three order (five shots in one order) will be combined to form a competition.

    In addition, Jangan Pyeonsa Nori has Pungak and Gisaeng, which are played by two or three people standing side by side behind the bow-shooter to stimulate the excitement of the bowlers.

    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
  • 2014.7.24
    designated date
    < The status of the Yongjondang Song Preservation Society >

    Number of members: 70 people

    市 Designated as Intangible Cultural Property No. 22 (Yongjeon Deul Song): July 24, 2014.

    Origin: Deul-sori (labor song) that was sung in Yongjeon-dong until the end of the 1960s, but was discontinued, former Chairman Kim Dong-eon and the late Ji Chun-sang, honorary professor at Chonnam National University, discovered Jae-hyun ("99.6) after two years of testimony.

    Group name: Jisan Yongjeondeul Song Preservation Society → Sa) Jisan Yongjeondeul Sound Preservation Society

    → 사)용전들노래보존회('12.6)

    Major water performance

    - Grand Prize for the 1st ('99.7) and 9th ('07.6) Gwangju Folk Arts Festival

    - The 40th Korean Folk Arts Festival Award (Prime Minister of State): '99.7

    - The 48th Korean Folk Arts Festival Gold Award (Minister of Culture and Tourism Award): '07.6

    - The 56th Korean Folk Arts Festival Gold Award (Minister of Culture, Sports and Tourism Award): '15.10

K-History (22)

  • 1963.11.30
    First Awards Day
    On November 30, 1963, a film awards ceremony was held to improve the quality of Korean films and to develop the film industry.

    It was first hosted by the Chosun Ilbo. Among the domestic film awards ceremonies, the Grand Bell Awards and the Baeksang Arts Awards are considered one of the top three film awards, and are recognized as the highest authority among them. Currently, it is hosted by Sports Chosun and broadcast live by SBS.

    On November 30, 1963, the first Blue Dragon Film Awards ceremony was held at the Civic Center.

    Lee Man-hee, director of "The Marine Who Never Returns," won the director's award at the film festival for 17 theatrical films, while actors Um Aeng-ran and Shin Sung-il won the popularity award by voting.

    The 40th Blue Dragon Film Awards in 2019 was won by director Bong Joon-ho's film "Parasite," which won five awards, including the director's award.
  • 1963.2.1
    Opening Day
    Jangchung Gymnasium was Korea's largest indoor stadium with 8,000 seats and is a circular stadium.

    Originally used as an army gymnasium, it was changed to a Sports stadium and opened on February 1, 1963.

    In the 1960s and 1970s, Jangchung Gymnasium was a regular venue for various control events as well as Sports.

    It is where various national celebrations such as the $10 billion export ceremony, the Liberation Day, and the inauguration ceremony of the president were held.
  • 1994.4.8
    Debut date
    Born in Gongju, Chungcheongnam-do in 1973, Park Chan-ho, who attended Middle East Elementary School, Gongju Middle School, and Gongju High School, signed with the Los Angeles Dodgers in 1994 when he was a sophomore at Hanyang University, becoming the first Korean to advance to the Major League.

    He has a career record of 476 games in 17 years in Major League Baseball, 124 wins and 98 losses in 1993 innings with an ERA of 4.36.

    In particular, 124 wins are the most wins by an Asian pitcher. It's a milestone that no one will ever encounter.

Special (0)

no data