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Traditional Korean costumes were used to depict a true picture of the folk tale. (representative image) Wikimedia
  • A folktale accompanied by music was presented in schools of Delhi-NCR region
  • The folktale presented was “Heungbu, Nolbu” which is a popular folktale of South Korea
  • For this show, the troupe comprising of Indo-Korean children was specifically chosen and trained

New Delhi, August 29, 2017: A folk tale accompanied by music was presented in schools of Delhi-NCR region by a troupe incorporating Korean and Indian teenager artists along with the help of Korean Cultural Centre India.

The folk tale presented was “Heungbu, Nolbu” which is a popular folk tale of South Korea. It was performed by twelve Korean artists of group “Theatre Seoul” of South Korea and two Indian artists. The show was put in each school for a duration of an hour and helped the students learn the importance of ethics and truth and values of life. The staging of this show was carried out in Father Agnel School in New Delhi (1600 students) and Noida (800 students), American Embassy School in Delhi and Apeejay School in Noida (1600 students).

For this show, the troupe comprising of Indo-Korean children was specifically chosen and trained. The event filled with music and culture portrayed the tale of two brothers with contradictory natures. Recently, it was debuted in Korea, where it won many hearts.

ALSO READ: Popular Arabian Nights tale ‘Alibaba and forty thieves’ revived by 70 Artists from India and Bangladesh with 3D presentation in Kolkata

Natia Lee, the Artistic Director and Kevin Kim, the Director managed to paint Korea on the stage using splendid traditional Korean costumes, musical instruments, and Korea’s perfection. Two Indian performers played significant roles in the tale to emphasize the bond of brotherhood between Korea and India and collaboration of these two countries for this production.

The message delivered was of forgiveness and moving ahead in life in spite of the differences which the students enjoyed thoroughly.

The Director of KCCI, Kim Kum-Pyoung said that it is easy to fight but what is difficult is achieving a win-win situation which needs hard work and efforts. There is a need for children to develop and learn the skill of peacemaking from their childhood because it’ll help them build the nations.

Father J.A. Carvalo, Fr Agnel School’s Principal, not only praised the hard work, choreography, and performance of the artist, but he appreciated the message delivered above all. Both the nations, Korea and India, have a similar culture which has faith in harmony.

The principal of Apeejay School in Noida, S. C. Tiwari, said that the story of the folk tale was the most important thing about it, which displayed that India and Korea share similar values.

-prepared by Harsimran Kaur of NewsGram. Twitter @Hkaur1025


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