I am a native English speaker who is eligible for F27 visa. I am interested in working full-time in Korea.
My highest qualifications include a master's degree in psychology from a Korean university. I have research and teaching experience, as well as I currently hold a TEFL teaching certificate.
I welcome all job offers and I am especially interested in the Daegu/Gyeongsan/Gumi area.
Also, please note that I am currently not in Korea and thus require visa sponsorship.
For more information about my qualifications, please send me an email, and I can provide a copy of my resume.
Master of Arts: Clinical Psychology
Bachelor of Science: Psychology
Advanced Certificate in Teaching English to Speakers of Other Languages (40hours)
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You wanted more episodes about Hanja in Korean, and here's one more such lesson. This time we'll learn about the Hanja 行, which can be read as 행... or also 항 depending on the word. Let me know if you'd like me to make this a regular part of this series.
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I am a student and I am currently looking for part time job. I moved from Seoul to Busan and the first thing I noticed is how difficult it is to find a part time. I can't find anything else on online sites but English teachers.. I am not having any luck with the Korean apps and I don't know of any working foreign ones.
Most likely I am using all the apps and site in the wrong way .... but please if you have any advice on where to search, apps, sites, I would be happy to heard you!
Have a nice day!
In this article, you will be learning the words for different emotions in Korean. Nearly every minute that you are awake, you feel and express some type of emotion. You can feel good or sad. It’s a natural part of everyday life, and therefore it’s important to know how to communicate those emotions.
Thus, even if expressing emotions in your mother tongue is something you don’t normally do, you should take this opportunity to start learning how to communicate your emotions in Korean. This helps in gaining more knowledge of Korean words and Korean pronunciation.
Learning Korean words for emotions and how Koreans tend to express them leads to a better understanding of the culture as a whole. Now, let’s begin to define Korean words related to emotions!How to say “emotions” in Korean?
“Emotion” in Korean is 감정 (gamjeong). To be specific, if you want to say emotions and stress in the plural form, you may add -들 (deul) to the end of the noun. This way 감정들 (gamjeongdeul), the word for “emotions” in Korean. However, oftentimes you can drop -들 (deul) from the word, and people will still know you mean the noun in plural form.
The Korean word for “mood” is 기분 (gibun). It can also be used to mean “feeling.”How do Koreans express their emotions?
Koreans have different levels of speech chosen in every situation, as well as important Korean concepts such as nunchi. Due to these cultural aspects, it may be difficult to understand how Koreans express their emotions – or whether they do so. It gets even more confusing as the Korean language doesn’t have adjectives, so to speak.
In the most formal situations, it may be difficult to express or describe how you feel to remain respectful. And even in casual situations, Koreans may be so invested in keeping up the harmony that especially expressing negative emotions gets harder.Using Korean adjectives
Native Koreans rely more on Korean exclamations to express their emotions rather than using the adjectives themselves. However, the Korean language has a diverse range of descriptive verbs that can be turned into Korean adjectives, displaying every emotion. That means to describe something in Korean, you need to conjugate a descriptive verb.
You can find the conjugation rules for descriptive verbs in the Korean adjectives article. Essentially, in the case of emotions, you are almost always making “I am” statement sentences. Note, though, that to do so, you will not use the be-verb but rather the present tense verb ending.
Learning how to express and communicate these emotions in Korean can help clear out possible misunderstandings. It will help you bond more closely with Koreans and will be one step closer to fluency in the Korean language.List of different vocabulary for emotions in Korean
Below, you’ll find a list of words for various emotions in Korean. You may have heard some of these in K-dramas or K-pop songs. Primarily, emotions can be categorized into positive and negative emotions. In positive emotions, you have feelings like happiness, whereas, on the negative side, you may have fear or sadness.EnglishKorean Alive 살아있다 (saraitda) Angry 화나다 (hwanada) Annoyed 짜증나다 (jjajeungnada) Be in bad mood 기분이 안 좋다 (gibuni an jota) Be in bad mood 기분이 나쁘다 (gibuni nappeuda) Be in good mood 기분이 좋다 (gibuni jota) Bored 심심하다 (simsimhada) Busy 바쁘다 (bappeuda) Comfortable 편하다 (pyeonhada) Confused 헷갈리다 (hetgallida) Crazy 미치다 (michida) Dead tired 영혼이 없다 (yeonghoni eopda) Depressed 우울하다 (uulhada) Disappointed 실망하다 (silmanghada) Drained 힘이 빠지다 (himi ppajida) Embarrassed 창피하다 (changpihada) Energetic 활기차다 (hwalgichada) Excited 기대 되다 (gidae dwoeda) Exhausted 지치다 (jichida) Frightened 무섭다 (museopda) Furious 속이 끓다 (soki kkeurda) Furious 몹시 화가나다 (mopsi hwaganada) Glad, happy, excited, pleased 기쁘다 (gippeuda) Grateful, thankful 감사하다 (gamsahada) Happy 행복하다 (haengbokada) Hate 싫다 (silta) Hopeless 가망이 없다 (gamangi eopda) Humble 겸손하다 (gyeomsonhada) In love 사랑에 빠지다 (sarange ppajida) Jealous 질투하다 (jiltuhada) Jealous, envious 부럽다 (bureopda) Lively 활발하다 (hwalbalhada) Lonely 외롭다 (woeropda) Love 사랑하다 (saranghada) Nervous 긴장하다 (ginjanghada) Nervous 긴장이 되다 (ginjangi dwoeda) Proud 자랑스럽다 (jarangseureopda) Rejected 거절하다 (geojeolhada) Sad 슬프다 (seulpeuda) Satisfied, content 만족하다 (manjokada) Scared 겁나다 (geopnada) Scared, frightened 무서워하다 (museowohada) Silly 유치하다 (yuchihada) Sleepy 졸리다 (jollida) Sorry 미안하다 (mianhada) Surprised, amazed 놀랍다 (nollapda) Thankful 고맙다 (gomapda) Timid 소심하다 (sosimhada) Tired 피곤하다 (pigonhada) Uncertain 확신이 없다 (hwaksini eopda) Uncomfortable 불편하다 (bulpyeonhada) Unconfident 자신없다 (jasineopda) Unhappy 불행하다 (buraenghada) Unsatisfied 불만스럽다 (bulmanseureopda) Unsure 확실하지 않다 (hwaksilhaji anta) Worried 걱정하다 (geokjeonghada) Worried 걱정되다 (geokjeongdwoeda) Different emotions in Korean
Now, let’s dive deeper into some of the words related to emotions in Korean below with related phrases. Knowing what they are and how to use them will help you sound more natural and native as you talk to your friends while in South Korea.“To be angry” in Korean
The Korean word for “angry” is 화나다 (hwanada). Interestingly enough, this is actually not an adjective or a descriptive verb, it’s an action verb. Additionally, even when you use it in its past tense – 화났다 (hwanatda) – you are still talking about being angry at the moment.
Formally, you may say 화납니다 (hwanamnida) or 화났습니다 (hwanasseumnida). Politely, you may say 화나요 (hwanayo) or 화났어요 (hwanasseoyo). Casually, you may say 화나 (hwana) or 화났어 (hwanasseo).
짜증나다 (jjajeungnada), which means “to be annoyed,” acts similarly to the verb for angry, both in meaning and in how it gets used as an action verb.“To be bored” in Korean
The Korean word for “bored” is 심심하다 (simsimhada). It specifically means the feeling of being bored and is rarely used to describe something as boring. You also cannot utilize it as a verb. However, you can use it to express frustration over boredom.
Additionally, unlike most other words on the list, 심심하다 is primarily a casual word. That means you shouldn’t use it outside of conversations with friends or people younger than you. In other words, it is only appropriate in situations where you can speak informally. Casually, you may say 심심해 (simsimhae).“To be fun” in Korean
The word to use when something is fun in Korean is 재미있다 (jaemiitda). Many Koreans also use it when meaning “to be funny.” It’s originally a formal Korean word, actually, but you will often see it in a casual Korean conversation.
While fun itself is not considered an emotion, you can use this descriptive verb to express feeling joy or enjoyment over something. Thus, it’s a popular way for Koreans to express positive emotions.
Formally, you may say 재미있습니다 (jaemiisseumnida). Politely, you may say 재미있어요 (jaemiisseoyo). And casually, you can say 재미있어 (jaemiisseo). Besides saying something is fun or interesting or bringing you joy, you can also use 재미있다 to say you’ve had a great day.
For example, if you had fun today, you could say 오늘 재미있었어요 (oneul jaemiisseosseoyo), which means “Today was great” and also “Today was fun.” This is especially appropriate to use in situations where you are just finished hanging out with your friend and want to let them know you had a good time.“To be glad” in Korean
The word for “glad” in Korean is 기쁘다 (gippeuda). It can also be used to describe feeling happy or excited, or pleased. Formally, you may say 기쁩니다 (gippeumnida). Politely, you may say 기뻐요 (gippeoyo). And casually, you may say 기뻐 (gippeo).
Their English translation is “I am glad.” The use of this emotion is quite limited and is mostly used in formal speeches rather than casual daily conversations.“To be happy” in Korean
The Korean word for “happy” in Korean is 행복하다 (haengbokada). However, native Koreans avoid using this as it is a very uncommon phrase for “happy” and may sound like a poetic word.
Formally, you may say 행복합니다 (haengbokamnida). Politely, and in most situations, you may say 행복해요 (haengbokaeyo). And casually, you can use the informal Korean word 행복해 (haengbokae). All of these translate as the sentence “I am happy,” which is the primary way to express this emotion in Korean.
Interestingly enough, this is not the most common Korean word used to express feeling happy in spoken or casual conversations. Instead, on this list, you will find many other emotions that may be more fitting to use when you want to say you are happy. This particular word for happy is mainly used in situations with a lot of gravity.“To be in love” in Korean
The expression for “to be in love” in Korean is 사랑에 빠지다 (sarange ppajida). In this case, it is actually used together with past tense rather than present tense.
Therefore, in formal Korean speech, you may say 사랑에 빠졌습니다 (sarange ppajyeosseumnida), in polite speech, you may say 사랑에 빠졌어요 (sarange ppajyeosseoyo), and casually you may say 사랑에 빠졌어 (sarange ppajyeosseo). All of these translate as “I’ve fallen in love.”
If you want to precisely say that you are in love in the present times, you may combine the descriptive verb with -어 있다 (eo itda). With this, you are describing that you are continuing an action that you have completed. As in, you have fallen in love, and now you continue to be in it.“To be sad” in Korean
The word for “sad” in Korean is 슬프다 (seulpeuda). The formal Korean word you can use for it is 슬픕니다 (seulpeumnida). Politely, you may say 슬퍼요 (seulpeoyo). And casually, you may say 슬퍼 (seulpeo).
Sadness is a common emotion for all of us, felt in various different situations to various degrees. You may be sad because someone close to you died, but you may also be simply sad over a movie you just watched.
However, other similar Korean words may be better suited for some occasions when you feel some type of sadness. For example, if you’re in an extremely sad mood, 우울하다 (uulhada), which means to feel depressed, or to feel blue, is the most common expression used in place of 슬프다 (seulpeuda).Wrap Up
And here you go! Now you know some essential Korean vocabulary for when you want to express your feelings, moods, and emotions in Korean. You’ve also learned more about this new language and how some of this central vocabulary is used in action.
As you learn Korean and become more accustomed to Korean culture, it will also become increasingly easy to know just how to show your emotions in any situation. How do you express emotions and moods? Let us know below in the comments!
Next, why not learn other Korean words through our article on Korean nouns?
The post Emotions in Korean – Words to express how you feel appeared first on 90 Day Korean®.—
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Geumseonsa Temple, which is also spelled Geumsunsa Temple, is over 600 years old, and it’s beautifully situated in Mt. Bukhansan National Park in Seoul. Historically, Geumseonsa Temple was the place where King Jeungjo of Joseon (r. 1776-1800) prayed for the birth of a male heir. As for the temple itself, it specializes in Seon meditation. There are a couple highlights to this temple like the beautiful stream that passes under the Hongyae-gyo Bridge (Nirvana Bridge) inside the temple grounds, as well as the natural beauty that surrounds the temple.
As for the Templestay programs, the Relaxational Templestay program focuses on meditation, touring the temple, and on Buddhist ceremonies; while the 2022 Daily Templestay focuses on tea making, meditation, and bead making.Directions
From the Gyeongbokgung Station, you’ll need to go out exit #3 and walk straight for about 70 metres. From there, you’ll need to find the “Gyeongbokgung bus stop – 경복궁역.” Board Bus #7212 and get off at the “Ibukodocheong stop – 이북오도청.” From this stop, you’ll need to walk north towards the mountain for 20 minutes, while staying on the main road. There are several signs along the way that say Geumseonsa/Geumsunsa Temple. Once you reach the entrance to the mountain, you’ll need to hike up the mountain for 500 metres. Once you meet a restroom on your right, turn left towards Geumseonsa Temple.Templestay Programs
In total, Geumseonsa Temple conducts two Templestay programs for foreign nationals. The first is the Relaxational Templestay, which is a one night two day program. They also conduct the 2022 Daily Templestay, which is a three hour program.A: Relaxational Templestay TimeTitle15:00-15:30Registration/Check-in15:30-16:10Orientation & Temple Tour16:30-17:30Singing Bowl Meditation17:30-18:00Dinner18:20-18:30Bell Tolling18:30-18:50Buddhist Ceremony (Evening Chanting)21:00-00:00Lights Out/Bedtime TimeTitle06:40-07:00Wake Up07:00-07:30Breakfast10:00-10:30Cleaning the room & Returning uniform10:30-00:00Check Out
(This schedule is subject to change)The facilities at Geumseonsa Temple. (Picture courtesy of the Templestay Website). Some more of the facilities at Geumseonsa Temple. (Picture courtesy of the Templestay Website). B: 2022 Daily Templestay TimeTitle13:30-14:00Check-in14:00-15:00Orientation/Temple Tour15:00-16:00Tea with Monk/Meditation16:00-16:30Making lotus lanterns or 108 beads
(This schedule is subject to change)Temple Information
Temple Address : 196-2, Gugidong, Jongno-gu, Seoul, Korea, South Korea
Tel : +82-10-2685-9913
E-mail : [email protected]Fees
Relaxational Templestay Program – adults – 70,000 won; students (up to 18 years old) – 50,000 won
2022 Daily Templestay Program – adults/students – 30,000 won
*The cancellation policy for Geumseonsa Temple is 4 days before: 100% refund; 3 days before: 50% refund; 2 days before: 20% refund; and 1 day before and the day of: no refund.Links
Reservations for the Relaxational Templestay Program
Reservations for the 2022 Daily Templestay ProgramEnjoying the Templestay at Geumseonsa Temple. (Picture courtesy of the Templestay Website). —
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This is a re-post of an op-ed I wrote for 1945.com.
So much of the debate around nukes is lurid apocalypticism, what Cheryl Rofer rightly calls ‘nukeporn.’ Nukes fascinate people, in a creepy strangelovian way. We get carried away with dark fantasies of mass death and Mad Max. It’s all very Freudian Thanatos weirdness. So the good news is that Putin probably won’t use them, because they won’t help him win, because:
1. There’s no military or infrastructural target in Ukraine remotely commensurate with that much force.
2. The global backlash would vastly outweigh whatever middling target was chosen.
3. The Russian army in Ukraine would likely be hit by it too.
4. Ukraine wouldn’t give up anyway.
I suppose Putin might drop a strategic nuke on a city and kill 200,000 people. But the global blowback from that nuclear genocide would be even more extreme. NATO would likely enter the war directly; even China might.
Here is the full essay at 1945:
In the last few weeks, there has been widespread speculation that Russian President Vladimir Putin might use a nuclear weapon in his war against Ukraine. This has generated speculation on how the West might react, including the use of nuclear weapons in response. As Cheryl Rofer notes, much of this commentary has been irresponsible, trading on the lurid, apocalyptic possibilities of nuclear weapons to throw out alarmist scenarios. Her trenchant term for this is ‘nukeporn.’ She is almost certainly right.
Putin’s Nuclear War? Not Likely to Happen
Putin is highly unlikely to use nuclear weapons. He even had to say he is not bluffing, because he has been, with nukes, since the start of the war. And given that Putin supporters in the West have been the ones talking up this contingency, one strongly suspects bad faith. That is, Putin’s Western flunkies are hyping nuclear war to scare the West into ceasing aid to Ukraine, in order to help Russia win the war, which is their real goal.
There are at least four major reasons why Russian nuclear escalation is a huge gamble, with such a low upside probability, that use is unlikely:
Read the rest here.
And if you really want to know what NATO would do if Putin did drop a nuke, here are my thoughts on that. But it’s not gonna happen, so relax.—Robert E Kelly
Department of Political Science & Diplomacy
Pusan National University
The "War Memorial of Korea," which is located in Seoul, is more than it appears on the outside. And even on the outside, this place is HUGE. It's a gigantic three-story building surrounded by statues (which themselves are also more memorials). But it's even bigger on the inside of the building.
Each floor covers a separate part of the war. The bottom level was our favorite, which showed historical wars. Some of the ancient war information was really interesting, as you can see in this video. The second level was specifically the Korean War, and the third level was related to the UN.
I visited together with 샘물 from the channel "Your Korean Saem," and we spent over two hours exploring the memorial - barely even seeing half of what it had to offer. If you're planning to visit this memorial make sure to allow at least two hours to walk around briefly, or more if you'd like to stop and take a better look at some of the things on display.
The post I tried to find out about my grandfather at the War Memorial of Korea (전쟁기념관) appeared first on Learn Korean with GO! Billy Korean.—
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