Korean Hanbok

Korean Hanbok

Korean women under Joseon dynasty

Korean women under Joseon dynasty

Top: "Dancing girls called 'Kiisan' in Chosen" early Japanese postcard. Middle: "Un concert, en Corée/A concert, Corea"/verso "Missions-Etrangères de Paris. Bottom: verso "Hinode-Shoko, Seoul, Korea"

Top: "Dancing girls called 'Kiisan' in Chosen" early Japanese postcard. Middle: "Un concert, en Corée/A concert, Corea"/verso "Missions-Etrangères de Paris. Bottom: verso "Hinode-Shoko, Seoul, Korea"

2015 설날 맞이 여자한복 스타일 ! (차이킴, 리슬, 이노주단) - Whistler Tour

2015 설날 맞이 여자한복 스타일 ! (차이킴, 리슬, 이노주단) - Whistler Tour

"One of the earliest photographs depicting yangban Koreans, taken in 1863." Bells I am curious about the colours. WHOA I JUST linked it to a page with lots of old Korean Pictures!! (its in Korean.)

"One of the earliest photographs depicting yangban Koreans, taken in 1863." Bells I am curious about the colours. WHOA I JUST linked it to a page with lots of old Korean Pictures!! (its in Korean.)

Seoul Beggar | Don O'Brien, 1945

Seoul Beggar | Don O'Brien, 1945

korean children in a war-ravaged area, seoul, south korea, march 1951 | foto: john dominis

korean children in a war-ravaged area, seoul, south korea, march 1951 | foto: john dominis

Korean War A young Korean boy begging for food, Pusan, Korea, 1953.

Korean War A young Korean boy begging for food, Pusan, Korea, 1953.

“Korean Beauty”    A young ‘kisaeng’ (singing girl) in full Korean traditional dress, ca. 1904. Korean ‘kisaeng’, or singing girls, dressed up for singing and dancing. A ‘Kisaeng’s’ social position was among the lowest in the traditional Korean class system. Their daughters also became ‘kisaeng’ and their sons became slaves. The art of entertaining of the ‘kisaeng’ is analogous to the Japanese geisha.     Willard Straight Collection, Cornell University

“Korean Beauty” A young ‘kisaeng’ (singing girl) in full Korean traditional dress, ca. 1904. Korean ‘kisaeng’, or singing girls, dressed up for singing and dancing. A ‘Kisaeng’s’ social position was among the lowest in the traditional Korean class system. Their daughters also became ‘kisaeng’ and their sons became slaves. The art of entertaining of the ‘kisaeng’ is analogous to the Japanese geisha. Willard Straight Collection, Cornell University

hanbok pattern

hanbok pattern

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