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On the Influence of Dacheng Music Score on Annal of Joseon Dynasty and the Ritual Music of Confucian Temple in Korea

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DOI: 10.23977/curtm.2021.040511 | Downloads: 9 | Views: 759

Author(s)

Lili Ma 1

Affiliation(s)

1 School of Music, Pingdingshan University, Pingdingshan 467002, China

Corresponding Author

Lili Ma

ABSTRACT

In 1116, the Song Dynasty's ceremonial music and sacrificial temple music entered the Korean Dynasty, which opened the cultural door for Chinese music to enter the Korean history. In Sejong period, the ritual music of Confucian temple borrowed the basic melody of Dacheng Music Score written by Lin Yu of the Yuan Dynasty, and created the ritual music of Confucian Temple of that dynasty by using the theory of 12 temperament, 7 tones and 28 tones. The ritual music of Confucian temple in South Korea has always followed the standard of Chinese ceremonial music, and retained the ancient Chinese elegant music form of "singing in the hall, suspended music under the hall, and dancing in the civil and martial arts" . Through the comparative study of Sejong period and the current Confucian temple ritual music in South Korea, this paper further explores how South Korea has internalized and established its own unique music culture system by using ancient Chinese music theory and ceremonial music system, providing theoretical and practical support and basis for the creative transformation and innovative development of traditional culture.

KEYWORDS

Dacheng music score, Annal of joseon dynasty, The current ritual music of confucian temple

CITE THIS PAPER

Lili Ma. On the Influence of Dacheng Music Score on Annal of Joseon Dynasty and the Ritual Music of Confucian Temple in Korea. Curriculum and Teaching Methodology (2021) 4: 53-56. DOI: http://dx.doi.org/10.23977/curtm.2021.040511

REFERENCES

[1] Jin Qizhu. Complete works of national music (9) [M], National Music Academy, 1981: 58.
[2] Jin Qizhu: Korean Music (21) [M], National Conservatory of Music, 1985: 79.
[3] Pu Yixun. Complete works of national music (20) [M], National Conservatory of Music, 2009: 178.
[4] Song Fangsong. General history of Korean music [J], Folk Garden, 2007(4): 238.

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