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K-Pop & Trot (3)

  • 2020.2.21
    release date
    Lee Chul-hee (drum), Kwon Song-hee (vocal), Jang Young-kyu (bass), Lee Na-rae (vocal), Shin Yoo-jin (vocal), Jung Joong-yeop (bass), and Ahn Yi-ho (vocal) X Ambigious Dance Company

    ♡ It is soon enthralled by repeated lyrics and sensuous grooves.

    This familiar situation in which a housewife who came ashore for a rabbit's liver meets a tiger is a part of pansori "Sugungga."

    The alternative pop band, which is made of "hip" dance music from the old song "pansori," was very popular for singing the deep mountain tiger (pansori).☆
  • 2019.3.27
    Release Date
    The point is strong beats and cool melodies that blow away all the stress from the "Exciting Saturday Burning Night" routine, and the word "Shintoburi," repeated in the chorus, evokes addiction and accurately expresses the purpose of the song.
  • 1983.8.15
    release date
    [1992 Concert Video]

    Kim Soo-chul's "Byul-ri," which is reminiscent of a tune from a pansori, is considered a masterpiece of his first album released in 1983, along with "A Flower that Didn't bloom."

    The song is quite different from "The Seven-Colored Rainbow," which was sung in the group's small giant days.

    It can be seen as a Korean traditional musician born after his attempt to incorporate Korean sentiment into rock music.

K-Traditional Music (81)

K-Cultural Heritage (52)

  • 1995.11.14
    designated date
    The song refers to a musical style in which Sijo poem, one of the literary genres of the Joseon Dynasty, is added to the melody of five chapters.

    It is called Jeongga along with the lyric and sijo, and is also considered one of Korea's top three vocal music songs along with Beompae and pansori.

    In the late Joseon Dynasty, it was a representative piece of music for the folk and folk, and it was also their living music.

    Playing to the accompaniment of the gale, the tune is divided into clear, vigorous U-jo and sad-feeling surfactants, and divided into male and female chants.
  • 2014.11.20
    designated date
    Heungboga is also called 'Park Taryeong' as one of the five pansori family members.

    Heungbo, a poor but kind-hearted brother, is blessed for fixing swallow legs, and he is punished for deliberately breaking swallow legs in order to become richer as a rich man who plays with a mean brother.

    It is a story that contains a typical lesson of good and bad, and emphasizes brotherly friendship.
  • 2015.11.20
    designated date
    The Gyeonggi Gokal Sogo Dance, which is performed by wearing a cone hat and making fun of Sogo, was part of a cheerful nongak, a folk dance embodying the sogo sticks inserted into nongak in Gyeonggi Province.

    However, rather than feeling that Nongak overlaps with its roughness or excitement, the movement is soft, and even the sogo in the hand is as beautiful as if it were part of the hand. It is a man's dance because his feet and hands are refined and quiet, but the joy of seeing a dance is great.

    Unlike other regions, it is not only organized by the talented people, but also there is a movement only in this dance. They include "Saekgyeongbuk," which is a mirror-looking movement, "Jegibook," which is a leg movement, and "Kkuri Book," which is a movement that is like winding thread. There is a record of the dance with flowers on top of the vestibule, and the palace wore a colorful cone hat.

    The genealogy of Gyeonggi Gokal Sogo Dance goes up to Kim In-ho, a dancer of Hwaseong Jaeincheong, and Hanseong Sunbo has a one-line record of "He is good at rope riding and even jesting in pansori, and he is especially good at bucking dance."

    Lee Dong-an, the owner of the Bal Tal Tal Talent, was taught about 30 traditional dances and rhythms by Kim In-ho, which led to Jeong In-sam, the owner of the Gyeonggi Gokal Sogo Dance. Jeong In-sam's Sogo dance features clear dance moves and accurate composition.

K-History (0)

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