동아시아경관연구(구 휴양 및 경관연구) 제12권 제1호 (p.13-20)

Symbolism of Ssanggoi-Jeong and Chodangpalgyeong in Sirye-ri, Gimhae City

키워드 :
Symbolic Planting,Bihaedangsasippalyoung,Scholar Tree,Landscape Plants,Planting Design

목차

ABSTRACT
1. Introduction1
2. Literature Reviews
  2.1 Meaning of Palgyeong and Landscape
  2.2 Realization of Symbolic Beauty Through Planting
3. Methods
  3.1 Research Subject and Scope
  3.2 Research Content and Methods
4. Results and Discussions
  4.1 On Location of Ssanggoi-su and Yeomsudang
  4.2 Meaning of planting SsangoidangSsanggoi-su
  4.3 Yeomsudang Chodangpalgyeong
5. Conclusions
References

초록

The present study aimed to understand the norms of the use of plants by Korean ancestors and to further broaden the horizon of the Palgyeong (eight landscapes) culture. This study explored the planting origin and symbolic meaning of Ssanggoi-su by the Gwangju Ahn clan in Sirye-ri, Gimhae to analyze and interpret the subtitle and content of the Chodangpalgyeong poem from a limited viewpoint of Yeomsudang. The results of this study are as follows: On the basis of the brotherhood of two brothers in the Gwangju Ahn clan Gwangju, Sirye-ri Ssanggoi-su was a symbolic tree to express the spirit of Seonbi by planting a pagoda tree called the scholar tree, as well as wishes that their descendants climb the ladder to become the highest government officials. However, Chodangpalgyeong is Palgyeong, which is a similar type of Sosang, composing poems on eight landscapes from the viewpoint of the Sarangchae space of the Yeomsudang garden. Chodangpalgyeong is the only collection of eight different landscape plants as objects of landscape. The Palgyeong poem presents a particular planting position for each of eight different plants, indicating planting patterns as custom. That presentation suggests that the landscape plants in Chodangpalgyeong are a symbolic counterpart that can enhance the careful consideration of the “ancient things” in addition to the pursuit of beauty. Furthermore, the plants that had appeared in “Bihaedangsasippalyoung (Bihaedang 48 Poems)” at the beginning of the Joseon Dynasty further appeared in Chodangpalgyeong in the early 19th century. This observation indicates the norm of the traditional planting pattern as well as the universal cultural phenomenon.