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Search Keyword : intangible cultural heritage of Daegu Metropolitan City

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K-Cultural Heritage (16)

  • 1999.1.9
    designated date
    Dancheong refers to the use of five colors, blue, red, yellow, white, and black, to paint beautifully by drawing patterns and paintings on buildings or artifacts. A person with this technique of dancheong and its skill is called dancheongjang, and if a person engaged in dancheong is a monk, he or she was called Geumi or Hwaseung.

    Dancheong in Korea can be found through various ancient tomb murals dating back to the Three Kingdoms Period. Especially, the murals of Goguryeo tombs show the architectural style of the time and the appearance of dancheong, indicating the origin of dancheong. Dancheong was also found in vessels such as chaehwa and lacquer excavated from ancient tombs, but it was mainly used for wooden buildings. Dancheong also includes painting and painting of Buddha statues on the walls of buildings.

    In the course of Dancheongjang's class, he practices drawing from the beginning of the year to the beginning of the year, and in the case of armor, he learns Cheonwangcho. If you are good at it, you will become a dancheong master by painting the upper tangerines that draw fire and bodhisattva. There are many types of dancheong, such as dancheong, which is simply drawn with black and white lines, morodancheong, which draws a draft of hair, and gilt dancheong, which is painted in five colors.

    Dancheong is an area of Buddhist art that has been continued in our history by expressing Buddhist doctrines and ideologies. Dancheong, an expression of the sentiments and life of the Korean people as well as its role as a religious art, is a traditional craftsmanship, and Cho Jung-woo has been recognized as a function holder, continuing its existence.
  • 2012.1.30
    designated date
    ☆Changho(traditional window) accounts for a very high proportion of Korean architecture. In particular, most of the walls of palaces are treated with changho. Therefore, Korean changho is an important factor in determining architectural designs, and they are of many types and sizes, requiring advanced techniques and techniques.
    Therefore, to make traditional Korean windows, skilled craftsmen(changho-jang) with many years of experience are required. Changho-jang is classified as a somok-jang, because somok-jangs are in charge of decorative parts while daemok-jangs are in charge of the structural parts of the building.
    Changho-jang has become an essential part of increasing perfection with its delicacy.

    Lee Jong-han, the holder, has been engaged in changho production since 1963, and is recognized as having related functions by participating in repairing changho's of many historical sites' including the Hapcheon Haeinsa Temple, Yecheon Yongmunsa Temple.

    The value of protection is high, such as the fact that there are only a few windows nationwide that produce windows essential to traditional architecture and that the foundation for transmission is relatively difficult due to low profitability.
  • 2016.3.10
    designated date
    ☆Dongbu(Eastern part of Korea) folk songs are sung in Hamgyeong-do, Gangwon-do, and Gyeongsang-do and East Sea coast, and its name is distinguished from Namdo(west-southern part of Korea), Seodo(west-northern part of Korea), and Gyeonggi(middle part of Korea).

    The songs held by the holder Park Soo-kwan are Baekbal-ga(a song of white hair), Yeongnam Mo-song(field farming song), Bier Sori, Chiya Ching Ching-nane, and Jang Taryeong, which have generally well-preserved musical, literary and folklore characteristics as eastern folk songs.

    Park Soo-kwan is a local folk song-maker who sings with the Menari-Tori of the Eastern Folk Songs, and he is striving to preserve and foster Eastern folk songs, including active transmission activities at home and abroad, for the victory of Eastern folk songs that have been neglected until now.

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