'busan'에 해당되는 글 6건

  1. 2009.11.19 Beomeosa(Temple) (1)
  2. 2009.11.19 History of Busan (3)
  3. 2009.11.12 Dadaepo Beach
  4. 2009.11.12 Haeundae beach
  5. 2009.11.12 Gwangalli beach
  6. 2009.11.12 Busan (3)
2009.11.19 18:07

Beomeosa(Temple)


Situated in the eastern part of Mt. Geumjeong in north Busan, it was founded by venerable Buddhist priest Eusang of the Silla dynasty in 678 and largely rebuilt in the period of King Heungdeok. In the past there were 360 hermitages, 360 keul ( the ancient measurement of estates ) and almost 100 servants. With many historical relics inside of the temple, the beautiful and calm surroundings of Beomeosa Temple are well-known.
  VOD
Location Cheongnyong-dong, Geumjeong-gu
Admission Fee 1,000 won for adult, 700 won fro student, and 500 won for children
How to get there Get off at Subway Line No. 1 Beomeosa Temple Station (Exit No. 5 ~ 7) and take Bus No. 90 at Seungha Mart.
For more info. ☎ 82-51-508-3123~7

Main Building of the Beomeosa Temple
The present main building of Beomeosa Temple was constructed by Myojunhwasang in 1614 (the 6th year of King Kwanghae) and restructured by Hungbohwasang in 1713 (King Sukjong 39).
Our Government designated it as a treasure in 1966 and restructured it during 1969-70 in view of its historic value. The structure of the eaves is delicate and beautiful, and it is a good example of the Buddhist building style during the mid Joseon period. The Delicacy of the facade and the roof warrants this being considered the most sophisticated wooden building in Busan.
Asset No. Treasure No.434
Designated Date Feb 28, 1966
Location 546, Cheongryong-dong, Geumjeong-gu

Three-storied Stone Tower of the Beomeosa Temple
This 3 - story stone pagoda was built during the reign of King Heungdeok (826-836) of the Silla Dynasty. It was restored during the Japanese occupation. At this time a stone basement and a railing were added.

This pagoda was built during the reign of King Heungdok (826-836) of the Silla Kingdom on a double base. On the lower base, a facial image is carved without Taengju. The upper base, of which the middle stone is placed in a high position, is filled with facial images. The 2nd and 3rd floors are comparably much smaller. The Okkae base is 4 tiered, flat, and thin in the late Silla style.

It was greatly restored during the Japanese occupation when stones were added to the base and a railing was put around it.

Asset No. Treasure No.250
Designated Date Jan 21, 1963
Location 546, Cheongnyong-dong, Geumjeong-gu, Busan(in Beomeosa Temple)

Stone Lantern of the Beomeosa Temple
This lantern was made on a square base with an octagonal stone lower portion, middle part, upper part and open door. The entire lantern is in the traditional Silla style.

The lower stone portion is carved into a lotus pedestal with a single leaf and 8 valves. The center section is an octagonal stone pillar. The upper stone portion is carved as a thick 8 valve double flower lotus.

A stone at the base of the lantern had 4 rectangular doors. A roof on the stone tower is also octagonal and it's single rafter is horizontal. The top part of the stone tower had a square roadbed upon which small precious beads were placed.

The stone lantern was originally made at the garden of Yonghwa Shrine and it recently moved to the present location. It is assumed that the stone lantern was made during the period of King Hungduk of Silla who restructured the Beomeosa Temple.

Asset No. Local Tangible Cultural Property No.16
Designated Date Jun 26, 1972
Location Western side of the main building of the Beomeosa Temple

Iljumun of Beomeosa Temple (Front Gate)
This type of gate is referred to as a 3 deliverance gate, as it contains the principles of Buddhism that all of the canons of the world stems from one source.
The gate is positioned to be the initial one walks through when entering a temple.

It is not known when the gate was first constructed but it is believed to have been rebuilt in 1614, the sixth year of King Gwanghaegun (r. 1608-23), when a Priest named Myojonhwasang had several of the temple structures renovated. Records indicate that in 1718, Priest Myonghup-taesa, had two pillars replaced with stone and that the structure was rebuilt by Priest Paegam-sonsa in 1781. The short wooden pillars are set on high foundation stones. The roof is gabled and has multi-cluster brackets.

Asset No. Local Tangible Cultural Property No.2
Designated Date Jun 26, 1972
Location Cheongnyong-dong (inside the Temple), Geumjeong-gu, Busan

 

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2009.11.19 17:58

History of Busan


History of Busan

history of busan

The first human presence on the Korean Peninsula can be traced back as far as the Paleolithic Age. By examining other remains of the Paleolithic Age(such as the hunting stones) collected in areas known today as Cheongsa-po of Haeundae and the new urban development areas of Jwa-dong and Jung-dong, it appears that people were present in Busan by the late Paleolithic Age.
Most of the ruins and remains in the Busan area to date are from the period after the beginning of the Neolithic Age.
The well-known remains of the Neolithic Age in Busan are shell mounds and these are all consistently located near rivers or the sea. (locations such as Dongsam-dong, Yeongseon-dong, Dadae-dong, Amnam-dong, Geumgok-dong and Beombang.)
It appears therefore that our ancestors' life centered around fishing.

In particular, the Neolithic Culture of the southern coast region was formed around the Busan area. It was influential on the Neolithic Culture found in the Kitakyushu region of Japan.

Busan is geographically located in the south-east corner of the Korean Peninsula, and this might explain the late arrival of the Bronze Age there. The ruins and remains of the Bronze Age are being discovered, in places such as Guseo-dong, Geumgang Park, Geumsa-dong, Sajik-dong, Bugok-dong, Goijeong-dong, and Nopo-dong.
The ruins being discovered are more numerous and significant when compared with the ruins of the Neolithic Age. Of particular note is the inland location of the ruins on hilly regions some distance from the sea.

Bronze Age communities in Busan used no patterned earthenware.
The Bronze Age had a great effect on the ensuing development of the Japanese Yayoi Culture.
Most ruins and remains from the Iron Age(throughout the Three Hans period, Gaya and the beginning of the Three Kingdoms) are shell mounds and old tombs.

Shell mounds and old tombs are found range throughout Jodo, Yeongseon-dong, Dadae-dong, Goejeong-dong, Dongnae Nakmin-dong, Oryundae, Hwamyeong-dong, Geumsa-dong, and Bokcheon-dong.

There are many more old tombs of the Busan region dating from the Iron Age compared to other regions. Since the place for refining iron was discovered in Dongnae shell-mounds, excavations have shown that Busan was the central production area for Iron. It is also apparent that refined iron from here was exported to Japan, Naglang ,Dabang and other regions by means of the Suyeong River. These facts are recorded in the "Wui History" chapter of the "History of the Three Kingdoms of China".

After this period, there was a historic shift towards the area around the Suyeong River and Oncheon stream.

According to studies of literature during that period, small territories such as Geochilsanguk and Dokloguk were influential.

In the middle of the 6th century the Silla Kingdom annexed Gaya. After the name for the Busan region was changed from Geochilsanguk to Geochilsangun, in the reign of King Gyeongdeock(757) it was changed again from Geochilsangun to Dongnaehyeon. At that time Dongnae appeared for the first time in historical records.

In the Goryeo Dynasty, the Busan region continue to use the administration system of Silla.
In the middle of the Goryeo dynasty, during the reign of King Injong, the family of Dongnae Jeong rose to a position of power in central politics but faced new challenges. A party feud and a sense of entrapment between the central political power and the Jeong family occurred, Jeongseo was demoted and forced to return home. After retreating to the Dongnae area Jeongseo set up the pavilions and composed the poem “Jeong-gwajeong-gok” that recited faithfulness and integrity. Jeong-gwajeong-gok is the one of the best poems in Goryeo Literature and is widely accepted as the origin of Busan literature itself.
On the other hand, Busan's military importance was emphasized more strongly. A fortress was built in Busan to station troops in defence against Japan's expanding power.

In the Joseon Period during the reign of King Taejo, the administrative boundary (jin) around Dongnae was established. Later, in the reign of King Taejong, the "Daeil Gyoyeokjang"(trading center) was also established, in 1470 thus expanding trade between Joseon and Japan.
At the same time, Dongnae’s role in defence and diplomacy was becoming increasingly important.

In 1592, the Imjin War highlighted the need to forge a new and better relationship for Korea and Japan. After the Imjin War, efforts were made at improving relations. This allowed for the establishment of a trading system and the sending of delegations between Korea and Japan.

During the late Joseon Dynasty, Choryangwaegwan was the only office trading between Joseon and Japan. It was also the place for establishing trade links between the Eurasian Continent and the Far East.

It should not be forgotten, however, that the combined spirit of the anti-Japanese struggle and national salvation bravely shown by citizens and soldiers alike has been handed down to us today and has subliminally permeated the collective subconscious of our rights as citizens.

In the 19th century, Busan's anti-Japanese struggle against an imperialist Japan was stronger than that of any other region. Many patriots, students, laborers and kisaeng entertainers alike, participated in the movement to resist Japan.

Japan used Busan as the spearhead of its invasion into the Korean peninsula in the early 20th Century. In so doing, it accelerated the transformation and development of Busan, particularly after annexation.

With the end of World War II, the restoration of independence took place on August 15th, 1945. At the start of the Korean War, Busan became an enormous city of refugees, and, as the last bastion of national power, the provisional capital. Busan was upgraded to a “Jikhalsi” (city under direct control of the government) in 1963 and a metropolitan city in January, 1995.

From the 1950s to the 1980s, Busan emerged as a leading base for the economic rehabilitation and democracy of our nation.
However, increased foreign competition in the 1990s and the Asian Financial Crisis forced Busanites to show their toughness in the face of economic adversity.

After passing through a long, dark tunnel, Busan is beginning to emerge stronger and better than ever.

For reference, please visit Busan Museum, Dongsam-dong Shell Mounds, Bokcheon Museum, Chungnyeol Shrine, Baeksan Memorial Hall and the many other historical facilities in Busan. Make the most of Busan's cultural heritage, to really enjoy your time here.

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2009.11.12 18:52

Dadaepo Beach



The warm water temperature and the shallow depth of water is is ideal for the family resort. International Rock Festival is held every summer and Dadaepo Sunset Festival is held every December 31. Long time ago it was an island but in time the sand from the upper stream of Nakdong River connected with the land. This resort has paradisical nature.
- Opening Hours
every year 1-July ~ 31-August(2 months)

- Capacity
100,000 people

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2009.11.12 18:50

Haeundae beach



Many people think of Haeundae, when it comes to Busan. No doubt Haeundae is the most popular spot for tourists in Busan. Every summer so many people come down to Haeundae for holiday. The beach looks very modern as there are many buildings and hotels around the beach.


- Opening Hours
every year 1-July ~ 31-August(2 months)

- Capacity
100,000 people

- Parking Facilities
* public : 1,000 Won per 30 minutes / 1,900 Won per 1 hour * individual : 1,500 Won per 30 minutes / 3,000 Won per 1 hour

- Available Facilities
parking lot, shower booth, booth for missing chidren

- Entrance Fee
for free

- Facility Fee
Yes - 4,800 cars

- Informant : Haeundae Office

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2009.11.12 18:45

Gwangalli beach



Gwangalli beach lies in the heart of Busan city, which takes after passion of South Pacific Ocean. It is located in Gwangan 2-Dong, Sooyoung-Gu, Busan metropolitan city, which is west of Haeundae beach. It is fine sand beach, which is 1.4km in length and 64m in width. You will find fish in the clear seawater. This beach is being loved by many young people. You can enjoy not only swimming but fancy restaurants, cafes and clothes shops so that this spot can easily beat downtwon of the city. There are lots to eat and see here, which will make your holiday more enjoyable. Also the view of Gwangan Bridge at night is fantastic at night time. The streets are full of romantic cafes and three hundred raw fish restaurants alng the beach. You can also enjoy lots of festivals such as Busan Sea Festival on the outdoor stage. You might go fishing to Sooyoung river near the beach and taste fresh raw fish there. You can go yachting in Olympic Yachting Center. There are good accommodation facilities alng the beach. You can stay in hotels along the beach. You could also use youth hostel located in Geumryeun mountain near the beach, if you are on budget travel.

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2009.11.12 18:40

Busan

 



Busan,
a bustling city of approximately 3.6 million residents, is located on the southeastern tip of the Korean peninsula. The size of Busan is 765.64km² which is 0.8% of the whole land of the Korean Peninsula. The natural environment of Busan is a perfect example of harmony between mountains, rivers and sea. Its geography includes a coastline with superb beaches and scenic cliffs, mountains which provide excellent hiking and extraordinary views, and hot springs scattered throughout the city. Busan enjoys four distinct seasons and a temperate climate that never gets too hot or too cold.
Busan is the second largest city in Korea. Its deep harbor and gentle tides have allowed it to grow into the largest container handling port in the country and the fifth largest in the world. The city's natural endowments and rich history have resulted in Busan's increasing reputation as a world class city of tourism and culture, and it is also becoming renowned as an international convention destination.
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