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Objectives: This study was aimed to contribute to the establishment of base for the development of new health technology in Korean Medicine. Methods: Survey was performed with 200 samples obtained through stratified sampling from the list of members of Association of Korean Medicine. Results: For the question about the recognition of new health technology, 54.0% answered 'yes' and 45.0% answered 'no', For the question about whether using the therapy not listed in the medical care of national health insurance, 43.5% answered 'use', Conclusion: Doctors of Korean Medicine seem to want the enlargement of new health technology in the Korean Medicine.
The M?ri Museum of Art in H?fu city, Yamaguchi Prefecture, is well known in Japan for the Collections of the Daimyo Implements. Most of the collections in the M?ri Museum have been handed down from generation to generation as family heirlooms of the M?ri clan. This museum has quite a few so-called Karamono items in the collection, including some Korean objects such as paintings, tea bowls, lacquerwares, seals, and a message from a Joseon King. This article seeks to investigate how the M?ri Museum came to acquire these Korean objects. Investigating existing fragmentary records and provenances on several Korean objects allowed for tracing the possible two routes for how and when the M?ri Museum came to possess the Korean objects. One explanation comes from the record on the Anonymous Flower and Bird Painting , which indicates that M?ri Terumoto (1553-1625) obtained some Korean objects during the Japanese Invasion of Korea in 1592. Another explanation comes from the attached record on the Lacquered case with peony scrolls design in mother-of-pearl inlay. Originally, the group of Korean objects including this box had belonged to the ?uchi clan, but were taken over by M?ri Motonari (1497-1571) after the ?uchi collapsed unexpectedly in 1557. The ?uchi clan and the Joseon court had an intimate relationship during this period because the ?uchi clan claimed that its ancestor descended from the Baekje Dynasty’s royal family. According to the records on the Annals of the Joseon Dynasty the Joseon court also gave the ?uchi clan special treatment and some privileges for official trades. As a result of such a close relationship, trades were frequent between them, and much material culture was exchanged between the Joseon court and the ?uchi clan. However, only a small amount of artifacts from these frequent exchanges has survived to this day. This paper also seeks to find these extant proofs that demonstrate vigorous exchanges between the Joseon court and the ?uchi clan by attempts to track down the provenance of some of these Buddhist sculptures, bells, manuscripts, and paintings.