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North Korea VS South Korea

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by

Xandria Pauke

on 15 October 2013

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Transcript of North Korea VS South Korea

North Korea
VS
South Korea
By Xandria Pauke
System that all property and wealth is owned in a classless society
People of any and every place own the tools, factories, and farms that are used to produce goods and foods
No private property
Goods owned in common, available to all as needed
One could work very hard, but is till paid the same as one who doesn't work
Symbols
Hammer and sickle
The color red
Red five-pointed star
Communism
Economic system of investment and ownership of production, distribution and exchange of wealth
Free-market system
Must work to get paid
Can buy thing wanted or needed
Can buy ans sell things out of one own's judgement
Symbols
Dollar sign
The color blue
Capitalism
North Korea
South Korea
National Symbols
Red Star
Snowy Owl
Siebold's Magnolia
Communist state- one man dictatorship
Government
Language
Religion
Education
Entertainment
Republic state
President Lee Myung-bak (since Feb. 2008)
Capital- Seoul
Independence- August 15, 1945
Government
Korean
English (their second language)
Mandarin
Cantonese
Japanese
Language
Elementary, 6 years (6-11)
Middle school, 3 years (12-14
High school, 4 years (15-18
Taught Korean, math, science, social studies, language arts, fine arts, PE, Moral Education, practical arts, music
Religion
Education
Entertainment
Birth
Life Cycle
Life Cycle
MAIN INGREDIENTS
Food
Fish
Vegetables
Rice
Noodles
Chili Paste
Garlic
Grilled Meats
Eggs
Kimchi (pickled vegetables)
MAIN INGREDIENTS
Food
Leader- Kim Jong Un (Dec. 17, 2011)
Capital- Pyongyang
Independence- August 15, 1945
FLAG COLORS
Red- revolutionary traditions
White- purity, strength, dignity
Blue- sovereignty, peace, friendship
Red Star- socialism
Grilled Meats
Fish
Noodles
Vegetables
Rice
Various Spices
Kimchee (pickled cabbage)
Pickles
BEVERAGES
Tea
Juice
Honeyed Water
Milk
Soju (alcoholic)
Beer
Fruit Wines
Rice Wines
SWEETS
Rice Cakes (tteok)
Hangwa
Songpyeon
Yasik
Shapssatteok
Dining Etiquette
Chopsticks- eating food with hands is OFF-LIMITS
Never bring bowl to mouth
Put chopsticks down between bites and when talking
Eldest is served and will eat first
Eat everything even if full (good manners)
Never talk with mouth full
Pride of Koreans
Refuse to teach foreign language
Traditionally Buddhist
Controlled by government
Any other independent religious activities are non-existent
Practicing other religions leads to persecution and lost work opportunities
Never pour your own drink, that is for the host
Eldest are served and will eat first
Never pick food up with hands
Finish everything on plate
Do not pierce food with chopsticks
Silence is expected at the table
Dining Etiquette
Biblio
graphy
Childhood
Dating
Marriage
Family
Death
Very important
Strong want for sons
Abortion is legal
Childless women are looked poorly upon
taught unquestioning obedience and politeness
trained to be clean, tidy, orderly, and good citizens by government standards
Society favors males over females
16 and under are not allowed to work
Teens expected to work well in schools and conform to traditional ideals of masculinity or femininity
dates with intent to marry (a lot of pressure)
may use matchmakers or arranged marriage, but they have choice now
chosen on ideals: women-pretty, modest, submissive: men-masculine, confident, good earning
chosen on same political and social standing
Parental approval is VERY important
important rite of passage
legal marriage age: men 18, women 17
single women over 30 are ridiculed
equal rights, but men still tend to take over
divorce is legal, but rare
Custody is given to mother always
typical family- mom, dad, 2 children
not having sons is valid excuse for divorce
grandparents looks after children as well and are highly respected and obeyed
Elderly live with their children (eldest son's family)
funerals are only for close family, sometimes friends
for 100 days after death, mourners wear white clothes
Begins schooling at age 5, ends school at age 16
Uniformed- red, blue
boys- white shirt, blue pants, red scarf
girls- white shirt, blue skirt, red scarf
4 years (age 6-10)
Learns to read, write and do math
Taught only Korean
Free
Primary School
Secondary School
6 years (10-16)
Taught music, art, PE, science&technology
taught political education and community morals
two levels
3 years on lower level
3 years on higher level
for talented or elite class students
focuses on special talents
Elite- age 5-15
Arts and sports- age 6-18
Foreign languages- age 10-18
Science- age 10-21
Schools for Gifted
Special Abilities
those with disabilities must be taught separately
Higher Education
170 college/universities
Music
Contemporary Currents
Circus
Grand Theater
Cinema
Festivals
Movies and Dramas
Dance
Sports
Wrestling
Bull fighting
Soccer
Golf
Traditional
Opera
Theater
Folk Music
Korean Court Music
Traditional Games
Light Music-closest thing to pop music
Western Classical
Orchestra
Country name (long) Democratic People's Republic of Korea
White- peace and purity
Blue- negative forces of the yin
Red- positive forces of the yang
Trigram- the four universal elements-movement of harmony
Taegeuk (yin-yang)
Korean Magpie
Rose of Sharon
FLAG COLORS
NATIONAL SYMBOLS
Hot Teas- Ginseng, Ginger, Angelica
Soju
Ginseng Wine
Juice
Beer
Coffee
Soda
BEVERAGES
Songpyeon
Yakkwa
Chon-gwa
Ice-cream
SWEETS
Japanese
Chinese
Italian
Western
McDonalds
KFC
Subway
Popeye's
Baskin Robbins
FOREIGN FOOD
Christians
Protestant
Roman Catholic
Buddhist
Atheist
occasion for great joy and celebration
destiny of child is believed on when it's born
cared for very lovingly, parents cherish children
names are chosen by means of horoscope
abortions are legal -high rate with wanting of sons
taught obedience, respect for elders, and strong affection
highly educated
taken of care of by mothers and grandparents
15 and younger cannot have jobs
Teens expected to work hard in school
majority start dating in late teens
they have say on who they want to be with
Sometimes uses matchmakers
gender selection leaves men to look for brides elsewhere
traditionally, foreign partners aren't approved of, but one isn't hated for it
Passage from adolescence to adulthood
average marriage age- male 30, women 22
weddings are either Christian or Buddhist
Equal say in everything for men and women
Equal say in divorces
Widows tend to re-marry younger men
Widowers tend to stay unmarried
Past, a lot of children were expected--Now, 1 or 2 children are born per woman
childless women were ridiculed, but is now ignored
Families are very close and do a lot of things together
Dinner is the only expected family shared meal
Retired elderly live with their children- especially first born sons
believed that ancestors keep very close relationships with the living
Small shrines are put up to respect the deceased
Birth
Dating
Family
Marriage
Death
Childhood
Starts school at age 5, ends school at age 15 (required for all)
Boys and girls at same school, but there are only boy and only girl schools
Uniformed, but according to the school colors
Taught Korean and English
Private evening schools
4 gifted student schools
Religious schooling
Traditional
Korean Court Music
Music of the People (storytelling)
Trot
T`ong guitar (acoustic)
Korean Pop
Amusement Parks
Beaches
Hot Springs
Movie Theaters
Golf Courses
Museums
Movies
Dramas
Video Games
Night Clubs
Taekwondo/Hopkido
Baseball
Football (soccer)
Basketball
Ice hockey
Bowling
Tennis
Track and field
Contemporary Currents
Music
Sports
1. "Background Note: South Korea." U.S. Department of State. U.S. Department of State, n.d. Web. 30 Oct. 2012. <http://www.state.gov/r/pa/ei/bgn/2800.htm>.

2. "Central Intelligence Agency." CIA. N.p., n.d. Web. 4 Oct. 2012. <https://www.cia.gov/library/publications/the-world-factbook/geos/kn.html>.

3. "Communism vs. Capitalism." Communism vs. Capitalism. N.p., n.d. Web. 16 Oct. 2012. <http://www.germane-software.com/~ser/Files/Essays/Communism.html>.

4. "Democratic People's Republic of Korea." Democratic People's Republic of Korea. N.p., n.d. Web. 5 Oct. 2012. <http://www.korea-dpr.com/index.html>.

5. "Entertainment in North Korea." - Lonely Planet. N.p., n.d. Web. 15 Oct. 2012. <http://www.lonelyplanet.com/north-korea/entertainment-nightlife>.

6. "Footprints Recruiting." Food in South Korea. N.p., n.d. Web. 10 Oct. 2012. <http://www.footprintsrecruiting.com/food-in-korea-south-korea>.

7. Kwintessential. South Korea- Language, Culture, Cutoms and Etiquette, n.d. Web. 10 Oct. 2012. <http://www.kwintessential.co.uk/resources/global-etiquette/south-korea-country-profile.html>.

8. "South Korean Etiquette Tips." Country Etiquette, Manners for Global Travelers, Etiquette Guide, Etiquette Dos and Don'ts, Social Etiquette, and Manners in South Korea. N.p., n.d. Web. 10 Oct. 2012. <http://www.vayama.com/etiquette/south-korea/>.

9. "A to Z World Culture." A to Z World Culture. N.p., n.d. Web. 9 Oct. 2012. <http://www.atozworldculture.com/a-z_culture_content.asp?nid=20.36>.

10. Wonderful Adventure Now Korea- Strolling through Sanchingdong, Seoul. Perf. Simon and Martina. N.p., 28 Dec. 2011. Web. 15 Oct. 2012.<<http://www.youtube.como/watch?v=4sGGubQjMKU&list=ELyIyoa28rLXU&index=3&feature=plpp_video>.
Full transcript