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Gag Concert
Gag Concert (Korean: 개그콘서트) is a Korean sketch-comedy TV show on KBS 2TV
KBS 2TV
network. It began airing in September 1999 and is the oldest of South Korea
South Korea
current comedy programs
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Sketch Comedy
Sketch comedy comprises a series of short comedy scenes or vignettes, called "sketches", commonly between one and ten minutes long. Such sketches are performed by a group of comic actors or comedians, either on stage or through an audio or visual medium such as radio and television. Often sketches are first improvised by the actors and written down based on the outcome of these improv sessions; however, such improvisation is not necessarily involved in sketch comedy. An individual comedy sketch is a brief scene or vignette of the type formerly used in vaudeville, and now used widely in comedy and variety shows, talk shows and some children's television series (such as Sesame Street). Warner Bros. Animation
Warner Bros

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Shin Dong-yup (entertainer)
Shin Dong-yup (Hangul: 신동엽; born February 17, 1971) is a South Korean comedian and television comedy show host. He graduated from the Seoul Institute of the Arts
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South Korea
Coordinates: 36°N 128°E / 36°N 128°E / 36; 128 Republic
Republic
of Korea 대한민국 Daehan MingukFlagEmblemMotto: "홍익인간 (弘益人間)" (Korean) (de facto) "Benefit broadly in the human world / Devotion to the Welfare of Humanity"[1]Anthem:  Aegukga
Aegukga
"애국가 (愛國歌)" (Korean) (de facto) "Patriotic Song"Government Emblem대한민국정부 상징문양 (Korean) Government Emblem of South KoreaArea controlled by South Korea
Korea
is shown in dark green; South Korean-claimed but uncontrolled regions shown in light green.Status Sovereign stateCapital and largest city Seoul 37°33′N 126°58′E / 37.550°N 126.967°E / 37.550; 126.967Official languages Korean Korean Sign Language[2]Official script HangulEthnic groups Predominately Korean
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Lee Kyung-kyu
Lee Kyung-kyu
Lee Kyung-kyu
(born August 1, 1960) is a South Korean actor, comedian, MC, film producer, and screenwriter.[1][2][3][4] He was the highest paid entertainer on the KBS network in 2010, with earnings of ₩535 million.[5] Lee patented his instant noodle recipe Kkokkomyeon (Korean: 꼬꼬면), which he created during an amateur cooking contest in an episode of the variety show Qualifications of Men
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Lee Hwi-jae
Lee Hwi-jae (born Lee Young-jae on December 29, 1972) is a South Korean TV presenter, comedian, actor, and singer.[3] Lee studied theater at the Seoul
Seoul
Institute of the Arts, then made his TV debut in 1992 as a comedian after working as a floor director for MBC's entertainment program Sunday, Sunday Night. He shot to stardom in the program Life Theater
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Park Kyung-lim
Park Kyung-lim
Park Kyung-lim
is a South Korean entertainer and a comedian[1] known for her wit and kind behavior. After leaving to go to school in the United States
United States
at the New York Film Academy School of Film & Acting, she returned to regain her popularity as an MC for SBS's popular show, Good Sunday: X-Man! She left the show in 2006 in order to host various MBC shows, as well as hosting her own radio show. She married Park Jung-hoon at the Shilla Hotel in Seoul, on July 15, 2007. As of July 2008, they are expecting their first child. She was a permanent member of High-Five, part of KBS's Happy Sunday lineup, until its cancellation in 2008. Park also hosted her own show entitled Park Kyung-lim's Wonderful Outing on MBC Every1. She appeared as a host for the show "Thank You for Waking Us Up!" and "Thank You for Raising Me Up!" with SS501
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Boom (entertainer)
Lee Min-Ho (born May 10, 1982), better known as Boom (Hangul: 붐), is a South Korean rapper, singer, actor, radio host, and television presenter. He has made numerous television appearances in South Korean comedy shows and has acted in sitcoms as well.Contents1 Career 2 Filmography2.1 Television series3 Awards and nominations 4 References 5 External linksCareer[edit] Starting his career as a hip hop singer, Boom released his first single "Boom Up" in 2006, and his second single "질러" in 2007. He was originally part of the band "Nu Clear". However, he gained popularity through his comic appearances on variety shows such as X-man and Love Letter. He went on to hosting shows such as MNet's School of Rock, although it was not until 2008 where he became well known as an MC through popular shows such as Idol Show, Star King and Champagne
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Kang Ho-dong
Kang Ho-dong (born June 11, 1970) is a South Korean television host and comedian, who first became known to Koreans as one of the top Korean traditional wrestlers. Along with comedian Yoo Jae-suk, he has terminated his contract with De Chocolate E&TF (a.k.a. Stom E&F) for issues of non-payment.[1] On 9 September 2011, an emergency press conference was held at the Seoul Garden Hotel, in regard to his tax evasion rumours. Due to the controversy surrounding his name at the time, Kang decided to temporarily retire from the entertainment industry. Later on it was decided that his tax evasion was not intentional,as it was merely a mistake made on behalf of his accountant and his agency,which made him have to deal with two different irresponsible agencies in a row after his issues of non-payment with his previous agency[2]
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Jo Seho
Jo Se-ho (Hangul: 조세호, hanja: 曺世鎬; born on August 9, 1982), is a South Korean comedian.[1][2][3][4][5]Contents1 Filmography1.1 TV series 1.2 Variety show2 Awards and nominations 3 References 4 External linksFilmography[edit] TV series[edit]Year Title Role Note2013 My Love from the Star Cheol-sooVariety show[edit]Year Title Network Role Note2014–2015 Roommate SBS Cast member2014–present Happy Together KBS2 Host Episode 358–present2015–present Bachelor PartyHimself2016 We Got Married MBC Cast member Paired with Fiestar's Cao Lu (Episodes 311–314, 316–340)Infinite Challenge MBC Guest Episodes 466–468, 482Running Man SBS Guest Episode 305Sister's Slam Dunk KBS2 Guest Episode 2Battle Trip KBS2 Contestant with Lee Hwi-jae and Nam Chang-hee (Episodes 17–18)2016–2017 Flower Crew SBS Cast member2017 Law of the Jungle in Su
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Park Soo-hong
Park Soo-hong (born October 27, 1970), is a South Korean comedian and presenter.[1] Awards[edit]Year Award Category Nominated work Result Ref.2003 MBC Entertainment Awards Excellence AwardWon2004 MBC Entertainment Awards PD's AwardWonReferences[edit]^ Baek, Yung-hee (October 25, 2016). "데뷔 25년 차, 제 2의 전성기를 맞다". etnews
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Kim Gun-mo
Kim Gun-mo (Hangul: 김건모; born January 13, 1968) is a South Korean singer-songwriter, who is considered the country's most popular musical artist of the 1990s.[1][2] His 1995 album, Wrongful Encounter, holds the Guinness World Record for the best-selling South Korean album of all time.[3]Contents1 Career 2 Discography2.1 Studio albums3 Filmography3.1 Variety shows4 Awards4.1 Golden Disc Awards 4.2 Mnet Asian Music Awards 4.3 Seoul Music Awards5 See also 6 ReferencesCareer[edit] Kim debuted with Kim Gun Mo 1 in 1992, which was followed by his second album Excuse in 1993. His third album Mis-Encounter came out in 1995. In the following year, he released Exchange. As one of the most popular Korean entertainers, Kim holds the record for biggest selling album in Korea with his third studio album, which sold over 3.3 million copies. Kim's albums rank consistently high on Korean music charts; his 8th album, ‘He-story,’ was the best-selling album of 2003
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A Bittersweet Life
A Bittersweet Life (Hangul: 달콤한 인생; RR: Dalkomhan insaeng; lit. "The Sweet Life") is a 2005 South Korean action film written and directed by Kim Jee-woon and starring Lee Byung-hun. Two versions of the film exist, the original theatrical version and the director's cut. The director's cut's edits include slight cutting and re-arrangement of scenes, swapping music placement and some additional scenes that do not appear in the original version of the film.[2]Contents1 Plot 2 Cast 3 Soundtrack 4 Box office and critical reception 5 Remake 6 Awards and nominations 7 References 8 External linksPlot[edit] Kim Sun-woo (Lee Byung-hun) is a high ranking mobster and enforcer for Kang (Kim Yeong-cheol), a cold and calculating crime boss to whom he is unquestionably loyal
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The Town Mouse And The Country Mouse
The Town Mouse and the Country Mouse is one of Aesop's Fables. It is number 352 in the Perry Index and type 112 in Aarne–Thompson's folk tale index.[1] Like several other elements in Aesop's fables, 'town mouse and country mouse' has become an English idiom.Contents1 Story 2 British variations 3 Eastern analogies 4 Later adaptations 5 References 6 Further reading 7 External linksStory[edit] In the original tale, a proud town mouse visits his cousin in the country. The country mouse offers the city mouse a meal of simple country cuisine, at which the visitor scoffs and invites the country mouse back to the city for a taste of the "fine life" and the two cousins dine like emperors. But their rich and delicious metropolitan feast is interrupted by a couple of dogs which force the rodent cousins to abandon their meal and scurry to safety
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Heungbu And Nolbu
Heungbu and Nolbu is a Korean story written in the late Joseon Dynasty (1392–1897). The identity of its writer is unknown. The story of "Heungbu and Nolbu" reportedly took place about 200 years ago,[1] and was passed down through generations. It is now told as a popular bedtime story for Korean children.Contents1 The story of Heungbu and Nolbu 2 Older version 3 See also 4 ReferencesThe story of Heungbu and Nolbu[edit] Heungbu and Nolbu were brothers. Nolbu, the older brother, was very greedy, but his younger brother, Heungbu, was kind and empathetic. The day that their father died, they learned that he was ordered to split his fortune in half for each of them. However, Nolbu tricked Heungbu's family and threw them out in order to keep the entire fortune to himself. Heungbu did not complain and accepted his fate of poverty.[2] One day, Heungbu saw that a snake was crawling up a tree near his house to eat a swallow
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Kongji And Patzzi
Kongji and Patzzi (Hangul: 콩쥐 팥쥐, also romanized as "Kongjwi and Patjwi") is a traditional Korean romance dating from the Joseon Dynasty. It is the story of humble Kongji's triumph over adversity. The moral of the story is that virtuous people who think positively and work diligently will be happy, encapsulating Western proverb "heaven helps those who help themselves."Contents1 Plot summary 2 Features 3 Setting 4 Adaptations 5 ReferencesPlot summary[edit] A childless couple was granted with a very beautiful baby girl whom they named Kongji. Her mother died when Kongji was 100 days old. She grew up with her father. The man remarried again when Kongji was fourteen years old. To replace his wife, he found a cruel widow who had a very ugly daughter named Patzzi. Her father died eventually. From that time on-wards, the stepmother and Patzzi treated Kongji very unfairly
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