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Seonwonsa Temple – 선원사 (Namwon, Jeollabuk-do)
Seonwonsa Temple is located in central Namwon, Jeollabuk-do. The temple was first established in 875 A.D. by Doseon-guksa (826-898 A.D.). Purportedly, Doseon-guksa decided to build Seonwonsa Temple after he judged the topography of Namwon. After judging the land, Doseon-guksa realized that Mt. Baekgongsan, which is the main mountain in Namwon, was spiritually weak; while neighbouring Mt. Gyoryongsan (518.9 m), which lies at the outskirts of Namwon, was much stronger. As a result, Doseon-guksa insisted that to help strengthen the spiritual energy of Mt. Baekgongsan they needed to build a temple. This temple would become Seonwonsa Temple. And since the time that Seonwonsa Temple was first established, and because the people of Namwon believed that the temple was closely related to the prosperity of the city, they protected and supported Seonwonsa Temple.
When the temple was first established, it was purportedly as large and beautiful as the neighbouring Manboksa Temple (now Manboksa-ji Temple Site) with some 30 temple buildings. However, Seonwonsa Temple, like Manboksa Temple, was destroyed by the invading Japanese in 1597 during the Imjin War (1592-1598). Later, the temple would be rebuilt in 1754. Most of the temple structures that currently occupy the temple grounds are about one hundred years in age.
In total, Seonwonsa Temple is home to two Korean Treasures. They are the Iron Seated Buddha of Seonwonsa Temple, which is Korean Treasure #422; and the Wooden Ksitigarbha Bodhisattva Triad and Clay Ten Underworld Kings of Seonwonsa Temple, which is Korean Treasure #1852.Temple Layout
When you first pass through the entry gate adorned with a pair of guardian murals, you’ll notice a five-story stone pagoda directly in front of you. And to the left of the entry gate is the temple’s Jong-ru Pavilion (Bell Pavilion). Housed inside the elevated Jong-ru Pavilion are two of the four traditional Buddhist percussion instruments. In this case, and at Seonwonsa Temple, you’ll find the Beomjong (Brahma Bell) and the Beopgo (Dharma Drum), which are both joined by a large golden statue dedicated to Seokgamoni-bul (The Historical Buddha).
Beyond the five-story stone pagoda, you’ll find a row of three temple shrine halls. The shrine hall in the centre is the Daeung-jeon Hall. This Daeung-jeon Hall was rebuilt in 1961. The exterior walls to the Daeung-jeon Hall are adorned with beautiful Shimu-do (The Ox-Herding Murals). Stepping inside the diminutive main hall, you’ll find a triad of statues resting on the main altar. In the centre is the image of Seokgamoni-bul, who is joined on either side by Bohyeon-bosal (The Bodhisattva of Power) and Munsu-bosal (The Bodhisattva of Wisdom). And hanging on the far left wall is an older Sinjung Taenghwa (Guardian Mural).
To the left of the Daeung-jeon Hall is the Yaksa-jeon Hall. The original Yaksa-jeon Hall was destroyed in the late 16th century, but it was later rebuilt in 1754. The Yaksa-jeon Hall is Jeollabuk-do Tangible Cultural Property #119. As for the exterior walls, they are adorned with peaceful landscape paintings. Stepping inside the Yaksa-jeon Hall, and resting on the main altar, you’ll find the Iron Seated Buddha at Seonwonsa Temple, which is Korean Treasure #442. This statue dates back to the Goryeo Dynasty (918-1392), and it follows the traditional design of an iron Buddha statue from this time period. The Buddha’s hair is spiky, which is meant to look like a twirling seashell-shape. And there’s a crescent-shaped boju (finial) in the middle of his head. The expression of the Buddha’s face is serious. And the robe that the Buddha wears is draped over both of his shoulders. The hands of the statue were formerly lost; but recently, a new pair has been attached. Rounding out the interior of the Yaksa-jeon Hall is a single Siwang (Ten Kings of the Underworld) painting on the far right wall and an equally older-looking Sinjung Taenghwa (Guardian Mural) on the far left wall.
To the right of the Daeung-jeon Hall, on the other hand, is the Myeongbu-jeon Hall. The Myeongbu-jeon Hall at Seonwonsa Temple was originally constructed at Wibongsa Temple and moved to its present location in 1910. The exterior walls to the Myeongbu-jeon Hall are simply adorned with the traditional dancheong colours. Stepping inside the Myeongbu-jeon Hall, you’ll find a green-haired image of Jijang-bosal (The Bodhisattva of the Afterlife) on the main altar. Jijang-bosal, as well as the majority of statues dedicated to the Siwang (Ten Kings of the Underworld) at Seonwonsa Temple, were first produced in 1610. These statues were made by the monk Wono and his eight assistants including Cheongheo. It was only later, and in 1646, that the statues of King Taesan (the seventh King of the Underworld) and messengers were produced by the monk sculptor Dosaek and his six assistants. Collectively, the statues of Jijang-bosal and the Siwang are Korean Treasure #1852.
To the rear of the Myeongbu-jeon Hall is a taller statue dedicated to Mireuk-bul (The Future Buddha). This statue is joined in this area by the monks’ dorms. It’s to the rear of the Yaksa-jeon Hall that you’ll find the fourth, and final, temple shrine hall that visitors can explore at Seonwonsa Temple. The exterior walls to the Samseong-gak Hall are adorned with fading murals, as well as a pair of wood statues dedicated to the Korean folk tale “The Rabbit’s Liver.” The central image of the three shaman deities is dedicated to Chilseong (The Seven Stars). To the right hangs a mural dedicated to Dokseong (The Lonely Saint). And hanging on the far left side of the main altar is a rather unique Sanshin (Mountain Spirit) painting. In this painting, Sanshin and his accompanying tiger are separated by a plume of mist. They are nearly in an adversarial posture with a Van Gogh-esque dongja (attendant) in the top left corner of the painting.How To Get There
To get to Seonwonsa Temple from the Namwon Intercity Bus Terminal, you’ll need to take either Bus #3-164 or Bus #1-112. However, almost all buses from the Namwon Intercity Bus Terminal go in the direction of Seonwonsa Temple. Also, you can simply walk to Seonwonsa Temple from the Namwon Intercity Bus Terminal with a phone and a map. By bus, it’ll take you five minutes; and after one stop, you’ll need to get off at the “Jukhang stop.” If you decide to walk, on the other hand, it’ll take you just 7 minutes.Overall Rating: 7.5/10
Seonwonsa Temple is located in downtown Namwon, but don’t let the urban setting fool you. Seonwonsa Temple has a lot to offer visitors despite its location. The two obvious highlights to the temple are the two Korean Treasures: the Iron Seated Buddha of Seonwonsa Temple and the Wooden Ksitigarbha Bodhisattva Triad and Clay Ten Underworld Kings of Seonwonsa Temple. Outside these two Korean Treasures, other things to keep an eye out for are the shaman murals inside the Samseong-gak Hall (especially the Sanshin mural), the entry gate guardian murals, and the two older Sinjung Taenghwa murals.One of the guardians adorning the entry gate at Seonwonsa Temple. A look inside the Jong-ru Pavilion (Bell Pavilion). The Daeung-jeon Hall (left), Myeongbu-jeon Hall (centre), and the five-story pagoda at Seonwonsa Temple. One of the Shimu-do (Ox-Herding Murals) that adorns the exterior of the Daeung-jeon Hall. The main altar triad inside the Daeung-jeon Hall. The 1611 statue of Jijang-bosal (The Bodhisattva of the Afterlife) inside the Myeongbu-jeon Hall. Two of the Siwang (The Ten Kings of the Underworld) with a messenger. The large Mireuk-bul (Future Buddha) statue at Seonwonsa Temple. The Yaksa-jeon Hall. With the Korean Treasure of the iron Buddha inside. The beautiful Sinjung Taenghwa (Guardian Mural) inside the Yaksa-jeon Hall, as well. To the rear of the Yaksa-jeon Hall is the Samseong-gak Hall. With an image of Dokseong (The Lonely Saint) inside. As well as this image of Sanshin (The Mountain Spirit).—
Dale's Korean Temple Adventures YouTube
Lenovo ThinkPad T460 for Sale
Selling a great condition Lenovo ThinkPad T460 with powerful specs. Features an Intel Core i7-6600U processor, 16GB of RAM, 512GB SSD, and Windows 10 Pro. Perfect for any demanding tasks. Selling it as I no longer need it due to a work laptop. Asking 480k Won.
Apartment loft for rent in Bomnaegol (near Seomyon)
We changed our previous room, so, I need to find new tenant for my previous room. Minimum contract is 1 year.
This is a loft apartment (서면동일스위트) is located in Bomnaegol Station (범내골역) Exit 8. Near Seomyon (8 minutes by walking). So here's the detail:
1. The deposit is 3,000,000 Won and monthly rent is 450,000 Won (Maintenance fee is around 50-60k Won). You may adjust 5,000,000 Won for deposit and 430,000 Won for the monthly rent.
2. Full furnished: Air conditioner, big refrigerator, washing machine, kitchen, electronic stove, and so many closets, etc. The landlord promised that she will change a new AC / refrigerator for the new tenant.
3. It's surrounded by convenience stores (7-11&CU), bakery store (Paris baguette and Tous les jours), coffee shops (Starbucks, ediya, etc), coin laundry, mart, etc.
4. This room gets the sun in the morning, near subway and bus stops (1 minutes by walking), and have parking area if you own a car (additional cost for 60k/month).
5. Move in: ASAP.
For pictures please klik this link or link below:
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Templestay – Beomeosa Temple (Geumjeong-gu, Busan)
Beomeosa Temple is located on the northeastern foothills of Mt. Geumjeongsan (801.5 m) in Geumgjong-gu, Busan. Beomeosa Temple was first founded in 678 A.D by the famed monk Uisang-daesa (625-702 A.D.). In English, Beomeosa Temple means “Nirvana Fish Temple.” The name of the temple relates to the name of the mountain for which Beomeosa Temple is situated. Mt. Geumjeongsan means “Golden Well Mountain” in English. This comes from a myth that finds a golden fish descending down from the heavens on a five-coloured cloud. This golden fish played in a well on top of Mt. Geumjeongsan. It’s believed that this golden well never runs dry.
Tragically, Beomeosa Temple was destroyed by fire by the invading Japanese during the Imjin War (1592-1598). The temple wasn’t rebuilt until 1613. It’s from this time period that the oldest structures at Beomeosa Temple date back to. This includes such structures as the Daeung-jeon Hall and the Iljumun Gate.
Currently, Beomeosa Temple is one of the sixth largest temples in Korea. Also, the temple grounds are home to some ten hermitages that are directly associated with Beomeosa Temple. Beomeosa Temple is also home to four Korean Treasures and one Natural Monument.
As for the Templestay program at Beomeosa Temple, they conduct two different programs. The first is the Experiential Templestay (Weekends) Program, which is a one night, two day program that focuses on a temple tour, folk art painting, bead making, and meditation. This program follows a well-organized schedule; while the second Templestay program, the Relaxation Templestay (Weekdays) Program, is less structured. This one night, two day program allows participants to enjoy the temple, relax, and reflect more on their own.
For more on Beomeosa Temple.Directions
From the Beomeosa Station subway stop, stop #133 on line #1, leave this station through exits #5 or #7. From there, walk five minutes to the bus stop and take Bus #90 to get to the entrance of Beomeosa Temple.Templestay Programs
Beomeosa Temple conducts two distinct Templestay programs at their temple. The first is the Experiential Templestay (Weekends) Program, which is conducted on the weekend and follows a schedule over a one night, two day program. The second is the Relaxation Templestay (Weekdays) Program, which is also a one night, two day program; but this program is conducted during the weekday, and it follows a looser schedule. Here are each of these programs schedules:A: Experiential Templestay (Weekends) Program TimeTitle14:00-14:30Check-In14:30-15:20Orientation15:30-16:50Walk in the Forest & Temple Tour16:50-17:20Dinner17:30-18:30Folk Art Painting18:30-21:00Free Time21:00-00:00Bedtime TimeTitle03:40-04:00Get-Up04:30-05:00Watching a Ceremony for the Four Dharma Instruments & Joining a Buddhist Ceremony05:00-06:30Making Prayer Beads06:30-07:00Breakfast07:00-09:00Free Time09:00-09:40Meditation & Tea Time with Buddhist Monk 09:40-10:00Check-Out
(This schedule is subject to change)The Templestay facilities at Beomeosa Temple. (Picture courtesy of the Templestay website). More of the facilities. (Picture courtesy of the Templestay website). B: Relaxation Templestay (Weekdays) Program TimeTitle14:00-14:30Check-In14:30-15:20Orientation (mandatory)15:30-16:50Walk in a Forest & Temple Tour (mandatory)16:50-17:20Dinner18:00-18:30Watching a Ceremony for the Four Dharma Instruments & Joining a Buddhist Ceremony (optional)18:30-21:00Free Time21:00-00:00Bedtime TimeTitle04:00-04:30Get-Up04:30-05:00Watching a Ceremony for the Four Dharma Instruments & Joining a Buddhist Ceremony (optional)07:00-07:30Breakfast07:30-09:00Free Time09:00-09:40Meditation (mandatory)09:40-10:00Check-Out
(This schedule is subject to change)Temple Information
Address: 20 Sangma 1-gil, Geumjeong-gu, Busan, South Korea
E-mail: [email protected]Fees
Experiential Templestay (Weekends) Program – adults – 100,000 won; students (up to 18 years of age) – 100,000 won
Relaxation Templestay (Weekdays) Program – adults – 60,000 won; students (up to 18 years of age) – 60,000 won
*The cancellation policy is as follows: 3 days before: 100% refund; 2 days before: 70% refund; 1 day before: 50% refund; the day of the reservation there is no refund.Links
Reservations for the Experiential Templestay (Weekends) Program
Reservations for the Relaxation Templestay (Weekdays) ProgramOne of the many beautiful views at Beomeosa Temple.—
Dale's Korean Temple Adventures YouTube
"Want to" ~고 싶다 & ~래(요) | Live Class Abridged
During my most recent Korean class we talked about the forms ~고 싶다 and ~래(요). These forms can both mean "want to," but are used in completely different ways. ~고 싶다 is used to express a simple desire for something you want to do, while ~래(요) implies that you're going to actually do that.
The full live stream was over an hour long, but you can learn about these forms in my abridged version which is just under 10 minutes.
The post "Want to" ~고 싶다 & ~래(요) | Live Class Abridged appeared first on Learn Korean with GO! Billy Korean.—
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American English PT or Tutoring Teacher
I am an native English-speaking American teaching English in Busan. Looking for evening tutoring or weekend positions (teaching part-time in an academy or tutoring is okay!)
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WEEKENDS before 4pm
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contact: [email protected] dot com
Bicycle for Sale
Selling my bike as I am leaving Korea. Bought new 2 years ago.
Price: Asking 200,000 KRW
Pick up in Ulsan, Buk-gu
Size: Large frame, currently modified so that a 6’3”/190cm person can ride it comfortably. The modifying equipment is removable to suit a person of more average height.
Includes: bike rack, lock, helmet, and pump
Message me for more info
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Important Hanja: 학 (學) (한자) | Korean FAQ
Have you ever seen the Hanja 學 before? It's read as 학, and it means "to study" or "to learn." You might know the word 학교, but this Hanja also appears at the end of many words as well to mean "the study of" that word.
Let me know what other sorts of Hanja you'd like to learn! I can continue adding more Hanja to this series, or I could even make a separate series that teaches Hanja someday.
The post Important Hanja: 학 (學) (한자) | Korean FAQ appeared first on Learn Korean with GO! Billy Korean.—
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Yongjusa Temple – 용주사 (Yangsan, Gyeongsangnam-do)
Yongjusa Temple is located on the west side of Mt. Cheonseongsan (920.1 m) in Yangsan, Gyeongsangnam-do. Yongjusa Temple is a modern temple being completed in June, 1972. The temple was named Yongjusa Temple after the founder of the temple had a dream where a dragon flew up into the sky holding a wisdom pearl in its mouth as it flew. In 1983, after the death of the founder of the temple, the monk Jijin took over the position of head of the temple at this time. In 2009, with the passing of Jijin, the monk Seongnam took over the position of head monk at the temple. From this time, the temple has undergone several reconstructions like the Daeung-jeon Hall being built. Added to the main hall is a Muryangsu-jeon Hall and the Yongwang-dang Hall. And more recently, an artificial cave as been built on the grounds, as well.Temple Layout
You first approach Yongjusa Temple up a narrow valley next to a stream. The first building to greet you at the temple is a two-story entry gate with the first floor being dedicated to a Geumgangmun Gate and the second story used as a Jong-ru Pavilion (Bell Pavilion). The first story of the structure has a pair of statues dedicated to Narayeon Geumgang and Miljeok Geumgang (The Twin Guardians of Korean Temples). And housed on the second story of the entry gate structure are the four traditional Buddhist percussion instruments including a large Brahma Bell.
Past the two-story entry gate, and now heading down towards the main temple grounds, you’ll find a row of the Sibiji-shin (The Twelve Zodiac Generals) to your left. These one metre and a half tall statues of the Sibiji-shin back a modern budo (stupa). Continuing along in this direction, but still on the north side of the stream, you’ll find a rather long, rectangular shrine hall. The front wall to the newer Myeongbu-jeon Hall is adorned with a large mural dedicated to a reclining Buddha. There is also an outdoor shrine near the entry to this Myeongbu-jeon Hall with a stone statue dedicated to a reclining Buddha, as well. And the top of the shrine hall is adorned with a pair of large, wooden dragons holding wisdom pearls. Stepping inside the Myeongbu-jeon Hall, and at the far end of the narrow shrine hall, you’ll find a black haired image dedicated to Jijang-bosal (The Bodhisattva of the Afterlife) on the main altar.
Now crossing over a bridge that spans the stream, so that you’re now standing on the south side of the waterway, you’ll now be standing in the main temple courtyard with various shrines and shrine halls at Yongjusa Temple. The most prominent, and the first of the collection of structures, is the rather obvious large, golden outdoor shrine dedicated to a seated Seokgamoni-bul (The Historical Buddha) statue near the monks’ dorms and administrative office.
Continuing along the pathway leading up to the Daeung-jeon Hall, you’ll find a row of stone statues dedicated to the Nahan (The Historical Disciples of the Buddha). These highly descriptive statues are also joined by a jovial stone statue of Podae-hwasang (The Hempen Bag).
Beyond these outdoor shrines dedicated to the Nahan and Podae-hwasang is the Daeung-jeon Hall at Yongjusa Temple. The exterior walls to the Daeung-jeon Hall are adorned with beautiful, modern Palsang-do (The Eight Scenes from the Buddha’s Life). Stepping inside the main hall, you’ll find a triad of statues resting on the main altar. In the centre of the triad is that of Seokgamoni-bul (The Historical Buddha), who is joined on either side by Munsu-bosal (The Bodhisattva of Wisdom) and Bohyeon-bosal (The Bodhisattva of Power). To the left of the main altar is a shrine dedicated to Gwanseeum-bosal (The Bodhisattva of Compassion). The all-white stone statue of the Bodhisattva of Compassion is backed by a multi-armed mural of Gwanseeum-bosal, as well. To the right of the main altar, on the other hand, is a Shinjung Taenghwa (Guardian Mural).
To the rear of the Daeung-jeon Hall is an outdoor shrine dedicated to a five metre tall statue of Gwanseeum-bosal. Around the base of this stone statue is a lotus pond and a pair of dragons twisting around the statue of the Bodhisattva of Compassion. Tucked away to the left side of this statue, and past the diminutive three-story pagoda, is the Yongwang-dang Hall at Yongjusa Temple. Housed inside this shaman shrine hall is a stone statue of a seated Yongwang (The Dragon King) holding a red wisdom pearl.
To the left of the Yongwang-dang Hall is a two-story shrine hall. The first story of this structure is the older Myeongbu-jeon Hall. The exterior walls to this hall are adorned with some of the most beautiful (and disturbing) murals dedicated to the Siwang (The Ten Kings of the Underworld) in all of Korea, which is remarkable for such a small temple. Stepping inside the Myeongbu-jeon Hall, you’ll find a green haired statue dedicated to Jijang-bosal (The Bodhisattva of the Afterlife). And on either side of the main altar are row-upon-row of diminutive statues dedicated to Jijang-bosal, as well.
Climbing the stairs to the second story of the structure, you’ll find the Muryangsu-jeon Hall. The exterior walls of this shrine hall are adorned with the different cycles to ones life from birth to death and the filial piety in between. The main altar of the Muryangsu-jeon Hall are occupied by a triad centred by Amita-bul (The Buddha of the Western Paradise), who is joined on either side by Gwanseeum-bosal and Daesaeji-bosal (The Bodhisattva of Wisdom and Power for Amita-bul). And rounding out the rest of the interior, and much like the first story of the older Myeongbu-jeon Hall, you’ll find diminutive statues dedicated to Gwanseeum-bosal and Amita-bul this time around.
Backtracking a bit, and perched above the artificial cave-system at Yongjusa Temple, you’ll find the Samseong-gak Hall. The cave-system has recently been constructed, so there’s nothing occupying the labyrinth of tunnels other than candles. It should be noted that you get a great view of the massive outdoor shrine statue of Seokgamoni-bul, uniquely designed rows of seokdeung (stone lanterns), and the beautiful mountains off in the distance from this cave system. But while the caves are unoccupied but for the burning candles, the Samseong-gak Hall has a collection of three modern paintings dedicated to Chilseong (The Seven Stars) in the centre. This central image is joined on either side by Sanshin (The Mountain Spirit) to the left and Dokseong (The Lonely Saint) to the right.How To Get There
Yongjusa Temple is a little complicated to get to. First, take Bus #12. You can easily catch this bus from the Yangsan Intercity Bus Terminal. From the Yangsan Intercity Bus Terminal, you should take this bus until you get to Hanseong Apartments, which is the 12th stop. After you’re dropped off, travel north up the road for about 5 minutes. Finally you’ll be able to find a brown city sign with the name of the temple “Yongjusa Temple – 용주사” on it. Turn right at this sign and follow the twisting road as it heads under the highway bridge. You’ll finally arrive at the temple after five minutes.Overall Rating: 7/10
Yongjusa Temple has undergone numerous renovations and reconstructions as of late: some good and some not so good. The addition of the outdoor shrine dedicated to both Seokgamoni-bul and Gwanseeum-bosal are nice little additions, while the artificial cave-system I’m undecided on because it’s yet to be completed status. However, the long rectangular Myeongbu-jeon Hall at the entry simply seems out of place. In addition to these new additions, the artwork surrounding the Daeung-jeon Hall and the older Myeongbu-jeon Hall are simply stunning. So while the new additions are a bit of a mixed bag, the overall aesthetic to Yongjusa Temple makes for a beautiful little visit to a lesser known temple in Yangsan, Gyeongsangnam-do.The seokdeung (stone lanterns) leading up to the temple grounds. A look through the two-story entry gate at Yongjusa Temple. The stone reclining Buddha just beyond the entry gate. The wooden dragon adorning the top of the newly built Myeongbu-jeon Hall. A look towards the large outdoor shrine dedicated to Seokgamoni-bul (The Historical Buddha). A row of stone Nahan (The Historical Disciples of the Buddha) statues near the Daeung-jeon Hall. One of the Palsang-do (Eight Scenes from the Buddha’s Life) that adorns the exterior wall of the Daeung-jeon Hall. The main altar inside the Daeung-jeon Hall. Joined by this beautiful statue and painting dedicated to Gwanseeum-bosal (The Bodhisattva of Compassion). The outdoor shrine dedicated to Gwanseeum-bosal and the diminutive three-story pagoda next to it. A look inside the Yongwang-dang Hall at the Dragon King. A beautiful mural of one of the Siwang (The Ten Kings of the Underworld) that adorns the older Myeongbu-jeon Hall. A look inside the second story Muryangsu-jeon Hall. A look from the artificial caves at Yongjusa Temple towards the Muryangsu-jeon Hall. And a look inside the Samseong-gak Hall at Chilseong (right) and Sanshin (left).—
Dale's Korean Temple Adventures YouTube