Wildlife thrives in the Demilitarized Zone that runs between North and South Korea. Hallie Bradley cuts buckwheat noodles with scissors for mul-naengmyeon. Individuals pray to their ancestors at the Mangbaeddan Memorial in Imjingak Park.
Dorasan Station is the last stop on the South Korean railroad. Camp Greaves is converted into a culture and arts space where artists such as Kim Myeongbeom have installations. South Korea hopes for unification.
Kim Seung-Ho is the director of the DMZ ecology research institute. The crane dance is a metaphor for freedom and love between North and South Korea. There are more than 70 kinds of protected species that live in the region.
Seung-Ho and his students witness white-naped and red-crowned cranes during winter. White-tailed eagles keep cranes at a distance. Two photographers compare what interests them in the DMZ.
Robert Chu visits Yeongang Gallery in the Civilian Control Zone. The Han Hyang Lim Onggi Museum displays pottery in Heyri Art Village. Lee Eun produces "Joint Security Area" in 2000.
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Explore the history and present-day life along the DMZ: what draws more than 1.2 million tourists annually and the unintended consequence of 65 years without human development.
Length: 23 minutes
Copyright date: ©2019
Prices include public performance rights.
Not available to Home Video and Publisher customers.
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