Groups of two and three students walked between people in the street and chatted with each other as if they were in an urgent activity. There were women who were still covering their heads as they left the house, and walking around with a girl who was carrying a lantern to light their way, in a traditional style. The sound of a Western orchestra was heard by the Umigwan, where one probably saw an “action film” (taehwalgék). Through the windows of the second floor of the youth association, the shadows of young people shimmered, walking energetically and perhaps playing pool. (Yi Kwangsu Reference Kwangsu1917a, 140, episode 29; 26 Banka r a (“barbaric modernism”) is a derivative of the more conservative style “haika r a” (high collar). Both are elitist affects. Banka r described the rebellious and disfigured way of the way elite students dressed to show their contempt for those who tried too hard to be Haikara. Yi is the envy of bankara First High School and Tokyo Imperial Students with his wooden shoes in “Various Letters of Tokyo” (1916). Peony Hill (Moranbong) – A very famous place in the history of Korean culture. She condemned the show`s decision to denigrate any restaurant as “particularly hostile” because during the pandemic, “most restaurants have trouble stopping.” The reunification of the two northern countries, Hyngsik and Y`ngch`ae, in Seoul, is a portal through which their past turned out ephemeral and seoul (Chakrabarty Reference Chakrabarty2000): “The memories erupted like a flash in Hyngsik`s head, and he wiped away his tears and looked at the Yngch`ae who had put his head on the desk and cried” (Yiwang Ksusu reference Kwang1917a , 90, episode 6).
Note 27 After finding Y`ngch`ae`s suicide note, Hyngsik rushes to South Gate station and takes the train (Seoul-Iju) to P`y`ngyang. Near the traditional northern capital, it overlooks the landscape, now steeped in images of Y`ngch`ae, and at the same time heroically “Kisaeng” (妓) flows into the famous Taedong River in P`y`ngyang. The city represents the servile tradition and devotion to the Confucian past, which all modernists had to abandon in order to move forward. Similarly, P`y`ngyang was for Seoul, the “sister city” of Hyngsik, who gave up walking towards civilization and acquiring a modern nation, such as Benjamins (reference Benjamin and Zohn1969, 257) Angelus Of History (“Angelus Novus”). On the railway, Hyngsik embarks on the future, but he is faced with uncertainty. Yi Kwangsu says that this moment marks the discovery of the inner person of Hynsik (sok saram) – and yet, this is strangely the point at which Hyngsik calls himself “nobody”, as Yi Kwangsu had recruited his “little brother” (Tongsaeng) at Japan`s railway station in the previous travel report “From Tokyo to Seoul”, not to take him for “heartless” because he had to return to Korea to achieve “their goals” and rebuild (kaejo) their homeland. The Taedong River – the main river in the city of P`y`ngyang. “Throw yourself into the Taedong River” is a famous Korean cultural drop. 5 Yi Kwangsu `celebrity`s (1892-1950) in the modern history of Korean intellectuals and literature is undisputed, but the writer himself continues to be the subject of controversy and debate. He is three-timely famous, first for writing muj`ng; second, because he was one of the Tokyoers of the Declaration of Independence of 8 February, which triggered the anti-Japanese mass movement of 1 March (1919); And third, to become a Japanese collaborator. After the liberation of Korea from Japan, Yi Kwangsu was tried for collaborating with the Japanese.