Korean culture dating customs
The use of earthenware on the Korean peninsula goes back to the Neolithic.
The history of Korean Ceramics is long and includes both Korean pottery a later development after the traditional use of coils and hammered clay to create early votive and sculptural artifacts.
There is a unique set of handicrafts produced in Korea.
Most of the handicrafts are created for a particular everyday use, often giving priority to the practical use rather than aesthetics.
Ilmu are divided into civil dance (문무, munmu) and military dance (무무, mumu).
Several new varieties appeared simultaneously in the quarter of a century, one of which, the inlaid ware must be considered a Korean invention." Neither the Chinese nor the Japanese had produced inlaid celadon, which was unique to Goryeo wares.
William Bowyer Honey of the Victoria and Albert Museum of England, who after World War II wrote, "The best Corean (Korean) wares were not only original, they are the most gracious and unaffected pottery ever made. This Corean pottery, in fact, reached heights hardly attained even by the Chinese." White porcelain became popular in the 15th century. White porcelain was commonly painted or decorated with copper.
In the 12th century sophisticated methods of inlaying were invented, allowing more elaborate decorations in different colours.
In Arts of Korea, Evelyn Mc Cune states, "During the twelfth century, the production of ceramic ware reached its highest refinement.
Many mask dramas and mask dances are performed in many regional areas of Korea.