Dangun and The Arthdal ​​Chronicles

by: Hugo J. Smal In the first episode of the Korean television drama The Arthdal ​​Chronicles, it becomes clear that the myth of Dangun is being reinterpreted. Arthdal ​​is a corruption of Asadal, the capital of Go-Joseon. Dangun, a shaman probably from Siberia established this state in 2333 BC. According to the myth. Dangun is … Continue reading Dangun and The Arthdal ​​Chronicles

Become Goyang Koi friend

See our swimming beauties. At the Badagol theme park, we have stunning beauties. These are jewels because they are elegant and colourful. They show strongness and loveliness at the same time. The living jewels stand for good fortune, success, prosperity, longevity, courage, ambition and maybe the most important, perseverance during exams. They are called Ing-eo … Continue reading Become Goyang Koi friend

Koi varieties, an introduction

Go Sanke, most important written by Hugo J. Smal During the Japanese Edo period (1603 - 1867), the successive Shoguns (rulers of military castes) always came from three closely related families: Mito, Kishu and Owan. They are known as Tokugawa Go-Sanke, which are considered the most important genera of the period. As a tribute to … Continue reading Koi varieties, an introduction

Goyang Koifarm Kohaku

Goyang Koi Kohaku A beautiful Kohaku is a snow-white fish with Hi (red) patterns. You find these beauties in the Goyang Koi farm Kohaku ponds. The improved Kohaku dates to 1888, when a man named Kunizo Hiroi (Ojiya-city, Japan) bred a red-headed female koi with one of his own males, whose markings resembled cherry blossoms, … Continue reading Goyang Koifarm Kohaku

Goyang Koi farm

Welcome to Home Goyang Koi farm. We start the Korean Koi Wave! Hallyu. The Goyang Koi farm brings a good splash of water to the Korean wave: Hallyu. On top of K-pop, K-music we introduce K-Carp. We grow Korean Fancy carp on our farm. In Japan, these beauties are called Nishikigoi or Koi for short. … Continue reading Goyang Koi farm

Korean Ceramics

Korean ceramics 한국 도자기 History of Korean Ceramics During the Three Kingdoms of Korea (57 BC-668 AD), namely Silla, Goguryeo, and Baekje, the history of Korean ceramics starts. They produced rough domestic wares for the people from numerous kilns. Likewise, several very sophisticated statues of royal figures, guardians, and horses, equivalent to Chinese Han Dynasty figures, … Continue reading Korean Ceramics