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K-Cultural Heritage (15)

  • 1964.12.7
    designated date
    Jongmyo Jeryeak refers to music played using dance, songs, and musical instruments when performing ancestral rites (Jongmyo Jerye) at a shrine (Jongmyo) that honors kings and queens of the Joseon Dynasty.

    In each procedure of the Jongmyo rite, a song called Jongmyo movement is sung to praise the virtues of ancestors, focusing on the music of Bo Tae-pyeong and Jeong Dae-up. While the Jongmyo Jeryeak is played, it is accompanied by a literary figure, Bo Taepyeongjimu (honor of the kings' virtues) and a martial artist, Jeong Dae-upjimu (praise of the kings' exploits).

    Jongmyo Jeryeak was originally created for use in the royal banquet in 1447 (the 29th year of King Sejong's reign), and has been handed down to this day after being repaired in accordance with the 10th year of King Sejong's reign (1464). Eleven songs by Bo Tae-pyeong and 11 by Jung Dae-up are played at the Jongmyo Daeje, which is held on the first Sunday of May every year.

    Jongmyo Jeryeak is the essence of court music, which combines instrumental performances, songs and dances of the Joseon Dynasty, and has a unique style and beauty that can not be seen in other countries while well showing our cultural traditions and characteristics.

    The National Intangible Cultural Property No. 1 Jongmyo Jeryeak is currently listed as a representative UNESCO Intangible Cultural Heritage of Humanity.
  • 1980.12.30
    designated date
    Byeolsingut nori is a ritual for the god of dance. It's not a family rite, but a village-wide special offer, and the martial arts organiser <span class='xml2' onmouseover='up2(141)'onmouseout='dn2('dn2(( 독) 독 독 아닌 독 아닌무무 아닌 아닌 아닌 아닌 아닌 아닌 아닌 아닌 아닌 아닌 아닌 아닌 아닌 아닌 아닌 아닌 아닌 < < < 아닌 아닌 아닌 아닌 아닌<<<< < < < < < < < < < < < < < < < < < < < < < < < < < < < < < < < < < 제의 제의 제의 제의 제의 제의 제의 제의 제의 제의

    It has more Gutgeori than other subjects, and has a rich collection of long-length narratives, humor, and various folk literature in its content, so it is the aggregate of oral literature and a comprehensive art of differentiation.

    In addition, the Gut features a cosmic pavilion, a spirit pavilion, a pavilions, and myths, and is skilled in the singing and dancing, providing the villagers with peace and vitality.

    Usually, Byeolsingut is performed on a village basis every three to ten years, depending on the region, but it is usually held during the New Year's, March, April, September, and October.

    The process of performing the exorcism of byeolsingut was first carried out by a maid to the ancestral shrine by <span class='xml2' onmouseover='up2(140)'onmouseout='dn2()'dn2(')'dn2(')'강강강강강강강 청 청 청 청 청 청 청 청 청 청spspspspspspspspspspspspspspspspspspspspspspspspspspspspspspspspspspspspspspspspspspspspspspspsp However, even at this time, Ja-bi (the accompanist) sat facing the altar and performed the accompaniment.

    <span class='xml2' onmouseover='up2(1648)' onmouseout='dn2()'dn2()span로는로는로는spspan class='xml2' onmouse2' <span class='xml2' onmouseover='up2(1658)' onmouseout='dn2()'>무복(巫服)</span>은 쾌자와 장삼, 그리고 갓과 고깔 등이 있다. <span class='xml2' onmouseover='up2(4820)' onmouseout='dn2()'dn2()( ritual water제/span설 varies from village to village, and the method or type is so simple that there are one or two more pros in daily life without any specific regulations. <span class='xml2' onmouseover='up2(4837)' onmouseout='dn2()'dn2()제일spspan 결정전에spspan class='xml2'onmouse='onmouse='(484'48'). After shouting at the party while raising the possession, Jeju has self-defense through the bath system until <span class='xml2' onmouseover='up2(4837)'onmouseout='dn2())제일제일제일제일제일제일제일제일제일 고 고.

    The rite is performed in the order of Jeongjeonggut, Golmegi Cheongjwagut, Dangmaegi Cheongjwagut, Hwahwagut, Sejongut, Jojogut, Seongjugut, Janggungut, Cheonwanggut, Simcheonggut, Nonddonggut, Guksugut, Gyesugut, Gyemyeongut, Yongwanggut, Talgut and Gilgut.
  • 2017.1.4
    designated date
    Ssireum (Korean Wrestling) is a traditional Korean folk sport in which two wrestlers, each holding the other’s satba (belt), strive to beat their opponent by bringing his body to the ground. Based on the Korean people’s unique community culture, various forms of the sport have handed down until today.

    As a representative folk game of Korea, the historicity of ssireum has been clearly identified through diverse relics, documents, and paintings ranging from the ancient Three Kingdoms period to the modern era. In addition, the composition of the match and the techniques of ssireum express the uniqueness of Korean wrestling.

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