Reason why over ten legs are attached in Byeoru of Silla
- Nasdaq, S&P 500 retreat as rate hike fears cool stock rally
- Disney (DIS) Stock Gains on Disney+ Beat and Raised Prices, Earns Upgrade to Buy
- Sonos Plunges as Weak Demand Prompts Outlook Cut, Analyst Seeks to See More Stabilization in Business
- AppLovin (APP) Shares Drop After Earnings Miss, Analyst Sees Growing Risks
- Bumble (BMBL) Falls on Slashed Revenue Guidance, Q2 Results Seen as 'Solid'
Get instant alerts when news breaks on your stocks. Claim your 1-week free trial to StreetInsider Premium here.
GYEONGJU, South Korea, June 27, 2022 /PRNewswire/ -- The Gyeongju National Research Institute of Cultural Heritage(the GNRICH) announced a report on last 28th that provides evidence why there are more than 10 legs attached on Byeoru, excavated in Gyeongju Wolseong.
Byeoru, a tool for writing a letter by dipping it in ink, was a precious tool which only higher classes were able to use, who were literate.
In general, the number of excavated Byeoru is very small, usually found within 10 pieces in domestic heritage sites. However, they were extensively excavated in Gyeongju Wolseong, where royal palaces of Silla were located.
About 140 pieces of Byeoru were discovered at the building site inside Wolseong and hundreds of pieces of Byeoru were also excavated in Haeja, a pond surrounding the palace.
Since it was necessary to write documents on paper at major national facilities, the building site where a lot of Byeoru were excavated is presumed to be a major government office during that period.
Interestingly enough, Byeoru of Silla has legs in showy patterns. Byeoru which has several legs is called "Dagakyeon," mainly three to as many as ten.
Special Byeoru with a lot of legs where animal patterns are engraved on are extensively excavated at the center of the capital of Silla. Hence, it can be presumed that "Dagakyeon" with a lot of legs where animal patterns are engraved on, was a high-quality product used at royal palace of Silla.
Then where did Byeoru of Silla originate from?
Judging from the production technology and similarity of form, it can be said that Byeoru of Silla is deeply related to that of Chinese during the Sui Dynasty and Tang Dynasty, or that of Baekje.
Initially, Byeoru of Silla was made similar to that of ancient China or Baekje during the Sabi period, but after the appearance of Byeoru with patterns of animal faces, it became the representative Byeoru form of Silla.
The Gyeongju National Research Institute of Cultural Heritage created representative characters called "Gguri" and "Duduri," modernly reinterpreting the shape of pig and goblin expressed in the legs of Byeoru.
Since 2019, "Gguri" and "Duduri" have been promoting Gyeongju Wolseong, holding the millennial history of Silla.
SOURCE The Gyeongju National Research Institute of Cultural Heritage
Serious News for Serious Traders! Try StreetInsider.com Premium Free!
You May Also Be Interested In
- Experts Warn Against Biden's Proposed 1031 Exchange Limits
- CorpHousing Group Inc. Announces Listing on Nasdaq and Pricing of $13.5 Million Initial Public Offering
- Sony Electronics' Xperia PRO and Xperia PRO-I Smartphones Offer New External Monitor Capabilities
Create E-mail Alert Related CategoriesPRNewswire, Press Releases
Sign up for StreetInsider Free!
Receive full access to all new and archived articles, unlimited portfolio tracking, e-mail alerts, custom newswires and RSS feeds - and more!