Helpful Guidelines For Rapid Systems For Korea Travel

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Koreas Buddhist mountain monasteries added to World Heritage List

Korea’s Buddhist mountain monasteries added to World Heritage List Seven Buddhist monasteries located in South Korea’s mountains have been added to Unesco’s World Heritage List. Daeheungsa Temple aerial view. Image by © CIBM Sansa, the Buddhist mountain temples, are found through the southern provinces. They have been recognized by the UN’s cultural branch for boasting certain characteristics that are specific to Korea, including a “madang” or open courtyard, surrounded by four buildings, a Buddha Hall, pavilion, lecture hall and dormitory. The monasteries were established from the seventh to ninth centuries and are described by Unesco as “sacred places, which have survived as living centres of faith and daily religious practice to the present”. Beopjusa Temple, Hall of Eight Pictures. Image by © CIBM According to a website for the monasteries, they differ from those in other countries as they were shaped by the integration of Buddhism and indigenous religions. It also explains that in later years, as Confucianism became the dominant school of thought, the only Buddhist temples that remained were those in the mountains. Buseoka Temple aerial photo. Image by © CIBM The monasteries that have been added to the list are called Tongdosa, Buseoksa, Bongjeongsa, Beopjusa, Magoksa, Seonamsa and Daeheungsa. One unique experience for travellers in Korea is a Templestay , an official program that lets travellers spend a couple of days at a monastery taking part in Buddhist daily life.

For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit https://www.lonelyplanet.com/news/2018/07/11/korea-sansa-buddhist-monastries/

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View image of In 1960, more than 70% of South Korea’s population lived in the countryside The fruits of ppalli-ppalli are on proud display at the National Museum of Korean Contemporary History in central Seoul. Aptly, South Korea’s spirit of urgent advancement can be said to have issued from this very building. Long before becoming a museum space, it housed both the Supreme Council for National Reconstruction and the Economic Planning Board. In the exhibition hall covering 1961-1987, South Korea’s period of explosive growth, I watched a young couple peer at the country’s first piece of consumer electronics, the A-501 Radio, which was in fact made in 1959. Nearby, a father showed his son the boxy, cyan-blue Hyundai Pony, which first rolled off an assembly line in 1975. Mind-bogglingly, the country’s exports during this period grew by 30% to 40% per year. The boldness of the economic planners and the zeal of the workforce allowed the country to leapfrog from exporting raw silk and iron ore to making factory items like wigs and textiles. Then, learning on the fly, the nation graduated to consumer electronics, oil tankers and semiconductors. Expeditiousness is embedded deeply in [Koreans'] minds as a basic value Anthropologist Kim Choong-soon attributes much of South Korea’s success as an exporter to the focus on speed. “The practice of ppalli-ppalli is not merely part of daily life for Koreans; expeditiousness is embedded deeply in their minds as a basic value,” he writes in Way Back into Korea .

For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit http://www.bbc.com/travel/story/20180708-south-koreas-unstoppable-taste-for-haste

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