Korean music
Upcoming SlideShare
Loading in...5
×
 

Korean music

on

  • 5,246 views

 

Statistics

Views

Total Views
5,246
Views on SlideShare
5,246
Embed Views
0

Actions

Likes
1
Downloads
165
Comments
1

0 Embeds 0

No embeds

Accessibility

Categories

Upload Details

Uploaded via as Microsoft PowerPoint

Usage Rights

© All Rights Reserved

Report content

Flagged as inappropriate Flag as inappropriate
Flag as inappropriate

Select your reason for flagging this presentation as inappropriate.

Cancel
  • Full Name Full Name Comment goes here.
    Are you sure you want to
    Your message goes here
    Processing…
  • It will help me in my teaching on Asian folk music.
    Are you sure you want to
    Your message goes here
    Processing…
Post Comment
Edit your comment

Korean music Korean music Presentation Transcript

  •  
    • Korean  folk music  is varied and complex, but all forms maintain a set of rhythms (called Jangdan) and a loosely defined set of melodic modes.
    • Because the folk songs of various areas are categorized under Dongbu folk songs, their vocal styles and modes are limited. Therefore, currently scholars are attempting to categorize the Dongbu folk songs further based on different musical features. These songs are mostly simple and bright. Namdo folk songs are those of Jeolla Province and a part of Chungcheong Province.
    • While the folk songs of other regions are mostly musically simple, the folk songs of the Namdo region, where the famous musical genres pansori and sanjo were created, are rich and dramatic. Some Namdo folk songs are used in pansori or developed by professional singers and are included as part of their repertories. Jeju folk songs are sung on the Jeju Island. They are more abundant in number than any other regional folk songs, and approximately 1600 songs are transmitted today. Jeju folk songs are characterized by their simple and unique melodic lines and rich texts.
  • Chong-ak music
    • Court music for the royal people of Korea.
    • Chong-ak  was the music associated with the ruling classes, while  sog-ak  was the music of the underclasses.
  • Sog-ak music
    • Music of the underclasses. 
    • Includes folk songs, farmers' music called  nong-ak , a form of dramatic song called  p'ansori , Buddhist music, shaman music, and an instrumental solo music called  sanjo . 
  • Pansori
    • Is a long vocal and percussive music played by one singer and one drummer. The lyrics tell one of five different stories, but is individualized by each performer, often with updated jokes and audience participation. One of the most famous pansori singers is  Pak Tongjin .
  • Pungmul
    • Is a Korean folk music tradition that is a form of  percussion  music includes drumming, dancing, and singing. Most performances are outside, with dozens of players, all in constant motion.  Samul Nori , originally the name of a group founded in 1978, has become popular as a genre, even overseas. It is based on Pungmul musical rhythmic patterns and uses the same instruments, but it faster and usually played while sitting down.
    • Korean court music  preserved to date can be traced to the beginning of the Choson Dynasty in 1392. It is now rare, except for government-sponsored organizations like the  The National Center for Korean Traditional Performing Arts .
    • There are three types of court music.
    • One is called Aak, and is an imported form of Chinese ritual music, and another is a pure Korean form called Hyang-ak; the last is a combination of Chinese and Korean influences, and is called Dang-ak.
  • Aak
    • was brought to Korea in 1116 and was very popular for a time before dying out. It was revived in 1430, based on a reconstruction of older melodies. The music is now highly specialized and uses just two different surviving melodies. Aak is played only at certain very rare concerts, such as the  Sacrifice to Confucius  in  Seoul .
  • Dang-ak
    • Is rarely practiced. Only two short pieces are known; they are  Springtime in Luoyang  and  Pacing the Void .
  • Hyang-ak
    • By far the most extant form of Korean court music today,  hyangak  includes a sort of  oboe , which is a small bassoon, called a  piri  and various kinds of  stringed instruments .