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Living Old Alleys - Daegu (옛 골목은 살아있다 - 대구 '빼앗긴 들에도 봄은 오는가')
  • • 평점
  • • address
  • 6-1, Seoseong-ro, Jung-gu, Daegu
  • • tel
  • • 1330 Travel Hotline: +82-2-1330
    (Korean, English, Japanese, Chinese)
    • For more info: +82-53-430-1250
    Daegu Metropolitan City, Daegu Foundation for Culture
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Summary
  • "Living Old Alleys – Daegu, Would Spring Come to the Stolen Field?" is a street performance based on behind stories against a backdrop of Daegu old alleys. The title of the performance comes from Would Spring Come to the Stolen Field?, the poem by Lee Sang-hwa, and it tells about the situation of Korea during the Japanese colonialism, the National Debt Redemption Movement led by Seo Sang-don for Korea’s independence, and Lee Sang-hwa’s independence movement. The audience can learn about the achievement of the two national heroes, major figures in Korea’s modern history. The performance will serve as a role in making Daegu the emerging cultural city by bringing a life to old valleys and, in turn, highlighting their value and significance.
Detail
  • • age limit
  • Visitors of all ages
  • • event end date
  • 20191026
  • • event place
  • Front yard of old houses of Lee Sang-hwa and Seo Sang-don
  • • event start date
  • 20190511
  • • place info
  • [Subway]
    Banwoldang Station (Daegu Subway Line 2), Exit 18.
    Walk straight for approx. 180m.
    Turn right and walk straight for approx. 113m.
    Turn left at the T-intersection.
    Walk for approx. 60m.
  • • playtime
  • 11:00-11:40
  • • program
  • Act One: Story about the Protectorate Treaty between Korea and Japan and the National Debt Redemption Movement
    Korea was forced to conclude the protectorate treaty with Japan in 1905. The National Debt Redemption Movement was conducted to recover the sovereignty of the nation in 1907.
    Act Two: Story about the March 1st Movement and the independence movement led by students of Gyeseong School and Sinmyeong School
    Students of Gyeseong School and Sinmyeong School led the independence movement in March 8, 1919 after the March 1st Movement.

    Act Three: Would Spring Come to the Stolen Field? by Lee Sang-hwa
    Recitation of Would Spring Come to the Stolen Field? written by poet Lee Sang-hwa
  • • spend time
  • Approx. 40 minutes
  • • sponsor
  • Daegu Metropolitan City, Daegu Foundation for Culture
  • • sponsor tel
  • • 1330 Travel Hotline: +82-2-1330
    (Korean, English, Japanese, Chinese)
    • For more info: +82-53-430-1250
  • • supervisor
  • Daegu Foundation for Culture
  • • supervisor tel
  • +82-53-430-1250
  • • additional events
  • [Modern Street Tour]
    Tourists can experience a vivid history taking a tour of the streets

    [March 1st Movement Revival Event] (special performance)
    Special performance which recaptures the March 1st Movement to imbue people with historical awareness and patriotism

    [Cultural Exchange Event] (Insa-dong in Seoul, Dokdo islands, the Independence Hall, Gwangju Park, etc.) 
    Special performances are held in historically important places with a growth potential as cultural brand such as Tapgol Park in Insa-dong, and Dokdo Islands.
  • • charge
  • Free
Info
  • Introduction
  • "Living Old Alleys – Daegu, Would Spring Come to the Stolen Field?" is a street performance based on behind stories against a backdrop of Daegu old alleys. The title of the performance comes from Would Spring Come to the Stolen Field?, the poem by Lee Sang-hwa, and it tells about the situation of Korea during the Japanese colonialism, the National Debt Redemption Movement led by Seo Sang-don for Korea’s independence, and Lee Sang-hwa’s independence movement. The audience can learn about the achievement of the two national heroes, major figures in Korea’s modern history. The performance will serve as a role in making Daegu the emerging cultural city by bringing a life to old valleys and, in turn, highlighting their value and significance.
  • Programs
  • Daegu is a cultural city in which visitors can see and feel Korea’s modern culture." Living Old Alleys – Daegu, Would Spring Come to the Stolen Field?" is a regular performance held on every Saturday in May-October, except July and August. The performance consists of three parts and tells a vivid story based on historical facts, such as the Protectorate Treaty between Korea and Japan which made Korea the colony of Japan, the National Debt Redemption Movement conducted as an effort to achieve the independence, and the March 1st Movement. Poems of resistance, such as Would Spring Come to the Stolen Field? by Lee Sang-hwa, sing about the tough domestic situation during the Japanese colonialism. Also, Daegu has established its own cultural brand by promoting events like Modern Street Tour and the March 1st Movement Revival Event and organizing performances held across the country.
  • Brief History
  • Premier Performance of Would Spring Come to the Stolen Field? (2009)
    Selected as “Creative Experience Activities” by the Education Office (2009-2013)
    Selected as Standing Cultural Tourism Program by the Ministry of Culture, Sports, and Tourism (2012-2016)
    Won the Star of Korea Tourism Award (2013)
  • Synopsis
  • "Living Old Alleys – Daegu, Would Spring Come to the Stolen Field?" is an outdoor performance, so the audience who watch it can have a tour of Daegu streets which are historically important. The performance composed of three acts starts with the story about the Protectorate Treaty between Korea and Japan concluded under the pressure of Japan. The act one of the performance is about the treaty and the National Debt Redemption Movement led by Seo Sang-don to recover the nation’s sovereignty. In the act two, many acts to be free from the severe suppression of the Japanese imperialism are done in earnest: the March 1st Movement, Korea’s representative national movement, and a subsequent independence movement led by students of Gyeseong School and Sinmyeong School are reenacted in the act. The act three inspires the audience with national consciousness through the poem of resistance written by Lee Sang-hwa. Daegu citizens and visitors all can deepen their understanding of the modern culture and history of Daegu, watching the well-made performance with great contents.
  • How to Particpate
  • Notice on the website of Daegu Foundation for Culture
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