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K-Pop & Trot (32)

  • 2020.11.16
    Release date
    Anyone who knows what the speaker warns about in the song and how to see the hurt eyes hidden in neat clothes will soon notice.

    This is a device for natural development in the story of AKMU that will unfold in the future, heralding another leap forward.
  • 2020.12.7
    Broadcasting day
    It is a song about the confusion of love and hatred, and you can feel TWICE's deeper charm.

    JYP Entertainment's head and K-pop producer Park Jin-young and popular singer-songwriter Heize wrote the lyrics, unraveling the moment when the emotions of the two extremes coexist.
  • 2017.12.11
    release date
    It is a song about TWICE's desire to bravely approach the opponent who has shaken his heart and achieve his love.

    The bold lyrics such as "I'm Tzuyu," "It's my phone number," and "I can't help but fall in love," are impressive songs.

K-Traditional Music (1)

  • 2021.4.17
    Recommended music
    ☆Park Jong-seon ryu Ajaeng Sanjo is composed of Jinyangjo, Jungmori, Jungjungmori, and Jajinmori, which are commonly called 'Sorije Sanjo (a sanjo more influenced by pansori)'.

    Master Park Jong-seon had been playing his own Sanjo before taking classes from Master Han Il-seop. After learning various rhythms from Han Il-seop at the age of 24, he added his own melodies to play the Park Jong-seon Ajaeng Sanjo, which is almost TWICE as long as the Sanjo he learned from his teacher.

K-Cultural Heritage (6)

  • 2015.11.20
    designated date
    Seonghwangje is a communal ritual for the village that has been handed down from the gray area of Seonggok-dong, Danwon-gu, Ansan. This village ritual is considered to have specific characteristics in that it has the characteristics of a holy emperor.

    Seonggok-dong Jehommeori Seonghwangje is a village rite held by the residents of the village to pray to the guardian deity for good health, good health, and good harvests. The shrine houses Hong, the last king of Silla, and his mother-in-law, Ahn, as a village religion dating back to the reign of King Seongjong of the Goryeo Dynasty.

    It is handed down in the form of village ritual, and residents of about 10 villages in the vicinity, including Anmal, Doranmal, and Beolmal, are participating in the rite in early October every year.

    The Samhyeon Yukgak is accompanied by Janggun, Sinjang, Daegam, Daeshin, and tightrope walking.

    There is a legend that during the reign of King Seongjong of the Goryeo Dynasty (982-1997), the inner poet, Seo Hui, met a storm on his way to Song Dynasty, and he built a shrine and carried out his mission safely to release the sorrow of the spirit (Rain Hong and Ahn, the mother of King Kim Dae-dae, the king of Gyeongsun) that appeared in his dream.

    Seonggok-dong's gray-headed holy emperors have been held TWICE a year to greet the spring and autumn shingok. It is said that the Seonghwangje Festival was much larger than the Seonghwangje Festival, which took several months to greet the new song of autumn.

    The Hoemori Seonghwangje is of important value in that it is a joint ritual with a village nongak band in the form of the emperor.
  • 1967.1.16
    designated date
    Dano, which falls on the fifth day of the fifth lunar month, is called Nopeun nal (High Day) or Surit nal (Day of Gods). The Dano Festival of Gangneung is one of the festivals with the longest history in the country. On that day, people held a sacrificial rite to mountain gods in Daegwallyeong Pass and prayed for good harvest and peace of the village.

    There are some records left by ancestors about the relevant rites. Chugangnaenghwa, a collection of writings of Nam Hyo-on (1454-1492), contains a statement about a sacrificial rite held for mountain gods and a three-day rite held in March through May. Seongsobubugo, a collection of writings of Heo Gyun (1569-1618), tells a story about witnessing a scene from the Dano Festival of Gangneung in 1603.

    Villagers believed that their village would suffer a calamity unless they held a sacrificial rite on Dano. Thus, they brought a guardian deity from the shrine of tutelary gods in Daegwallyeong Pass. They placed it along with the female guardian of Gangneung on top of an altar and held a sacrificial rite. They are said to have believed the leading tutelary god in Daegwallyeong to be General Kim Yu-sin, the guardian placed on the top of their altar to be Monk Beomil, and the female guardian to be a maid from the local Jeong family.

    Locals make liquor to be served during the festival, on the eve of which they hold a sacrificial rite at the shrine in Daegwallyeong. They take a holy tree and a deity and keep them at the female deity shrine in Hongje-dong. After holding a rite of welcoming the deities in the evening, they take the deities to an altar set up at a riverside place close to Namdaecheon Stream. During the festival, people hold sacrificial rites TWICE a day for five days at the altar, praying for the peace and prosperity of the village.

    During the festival, special events such as the following are held: mask stage play, tree swinging, ssireum (Korean wrestling), farmers’ music contest, washing the hair in water mixed with changpo (iris; Acorus calamus), eating rice cake made with surichwi (Synurus deltoids), etc.

    On the day after Dano, the holy tree is burned, and the tutelary god is taken back to Daegwallyeong. This marks the close of the Dano Festival.

    The Dano Festival of Gangneung is composed of a Confucianism-style rite held by officiants and a gut performed by exorcists. It is a village festival that is larger in scale than any other held in areas along the East Coast, attracting a large crowd and creating an atmosphere similar to that of an open-air market. The mask stage play, wherein actors act as those from a noble family and slaves, is a pantomime entertaining the audience.

    The festival displays the spirit of locals collaborating with each other. In November 2005, it was designated as UNESCO Masterpieces of the Oral and Intangible Heritage of Humanity in recognition of its cultural originality and outstanding artistic quality.
  • 2004.2.13
    designated date
    ☆Cheongjajang is a person or skill that makes celadon. The celadon production process is very complex and requires sincerity and precision, and most of them go through similar processes such as soil mulch removing, figuration, sculpture, decoration, bisque firing, glaze, and roast TWICE. It takes between 24 and 25 steps in 60 to 70 days to become a complete product.

    And in order to reproduce the mysterious color of celadon, the three elements of fire, clay, and glaze must be harmonized, and there are a lot of difficulties in production because they cause changes in the action of fire and weather conditions in the kiln.

    Lee Yong-hui is a native of Gangjin, born and raised in Sadang-ri, Daegu-myeon, Gangjin-gun, the center of Goryeo celadon production, and is a craftsman who reproduces Goryeo celadon technology by honing its functions in the atmosphere of making pottery of history and tradition. He participated in the protection and management of the gist area since 1964, and since 1977 when he participated in the project under the guidance of early definition, he has served as the R&D director of Gangjin Cheongja Reproduction Office since 1985 and contributed to enhancing the status of Gangjin Cheongja.

    In addition, it has been recognized for its ability to win prizes in numerous craft competitions, and has trained a lot of human resources, and has also conducted research on the development of celadon wrappers and research on the characteristics of celadon glaze.

    Gangjin is responsible for fostering the culture and tourism industry in the region by operating the Cheongja Recycling Office, which is an important business, and Lee Yong-hee has not only individual skills but also competence as a conductor of celadon production produced by specialization and division of labor.

K-History (1)

  • 2010.8.15
    Restoration date
    Gwanghwamun is the main gate to the south of Gyeongbokgung Palace. It means "the great virtue of wages reflects the whole country."

    Built in 1395, a pair of hatch sculptures are located on both sides of Gwanghwamun, a two-story pavilion. There are three Hongyemun (Archimun) on the stone pillars of Gwanghwamun. The middle door was the king's, and the other left and right doors were the servants' doors.

    On the ceiling of the gate in the middle of Gwanghwamun, there is an abacus. Gwanghwamun was destroyed TWICE by the Korean War, and on August 15, 2010, some restoration works were completed except for Woldae and Haitai.

    In modern times, the name "Gwanghwamun" itself is not only used as a castle gate, but also as a common name for Sejong-ro in Beopjeong-dong, including Sejong-daero and Gwanghwamun Square.

    In fact, the Sejong-daero intersection, where Sejong-daero, Jongno-gu and Saemunan-ro intersect, is about 600 to 700 meters away from Gwanghwamun, but it is often called "Gwanghwamun intersection (intersection)".

    The Uijeongbu and Yukjo government offices were established to perform key administrative functions since the Joseon Dynasty, and this area is one of the places where Seoul's history is implied along with Sungnyemun Gate.

    In other words, it is one of the landmarks in Seoul.

Special (0)

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