P'ungmul: South Korean Drumming and Dance
University of Chicago Press, 3 jul. 2006 - 271 pagina's
Composed of a core set of two drums and two gongs, p’ungmul is a South Korean tradition of rural folk percussion. Steeped in music, dance, theater, and pageantry, but centrally focused on rhythm, such ensembles have been an integral part of village life in South Korea for centuries, serving as a musical accompaniment in the often overlapping and shifting contexts of labor, ritual, and entertainment.
The first book to introduce Korean drumming and dance to the English-speaking world, Nathan Hesselink’s P’ungmul offers detailed descriptions of its instrumentation, dance formations, costuming, actors, teaching lineages, and the complexities of training. Hesselink also evaluates how this tradition has taken on new roles and meanings in the twentieth and early-twenty-first centuries, investigating the interrelated yet contested spheres of history, memory, government policy, grassroots politics, opportunities for musical transmission, and performance practices and aesthetics.
P’ungmul offers those interested in ethnomusicology, world music, anthropology, sociology, and Asian studies a special glimpse into the inner workings of a historically rich, artistically complex, and aesthetically and aurally beautiful Korean musical and dance tradition.
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activity ch’ae Ch’oe Chang Sahun changdan changgo player chapter Chinan ching Cho˘lla province p’ungmul Cho˘ng Pyo˘ngho Cho˘ngu˘p Cho˘nju chwado cultural asset cycle dance difﬁcult drum ensemble farming female ﬁeld ﬁgure ﬁrst ﬁve ﬂag ﬂow free repetition fund-raising genres gong greeting p’ungmul ground formations Han'guk hojo˘k hwimori Iksan Imshil P’ilbong Nongak inﬂuence insagut instruments Iri Nongak Iu˘msae kaenjigen karak Keith Howard Kim Hongjip Kim Hyo˘ngsun Kim’s Kisebae kokkal Korean kukkori lead changgo lead soe player left side lesson literally madang maedoji male meter minjung movement musicians nabal North Cho˘lla province obangjin och’ae chilgut ofﬁcial onomatopoeia p’an kut P’ilbong p’ungmul group p’ungmul performance P’ungmulgut p’ungnyu percussion instruments phrases play p’ungmul Poksun pup’o reﬂected rhythm rhythmic pattern right side ritual samul nori sangmo Seoul shaman sogo speciﬁc spirit strokes style subcounty tangsan teaching tempo traditional troupe uniﬁed village yangban Yi Pohyo˘ng Yi Sangbaek Yi’s