Doseonsa is a Buddhist temple of the Jogye Order in Seoul, South Korea. It is located at 264 Ui-dong, in the Gangbuk-gu area of the city and is the largest temple complex on Bukhansan, the most prominent mountain north of Seoul. The temple was dedicated in 862, though none of its original structures survive.
Bukhansan Ui Station is a station on the Ui LRT located in Ui-dong, Gangbuk-gu, Seoul. It opened on the 2 September 2017. The tracks continue through the station to the Train Depot. The station is located next to the Ui LRT Control centre.Kimmy Dora and the Temple of Kiyeme
Kimmy Dora and the Temple of Kiyeme (Korean: 키미도라: 키예메의사원; Hanja: 키미도라: 키예메의寺院; RR: Kimi Dora: Kiyeme-ui Sawon; MR: K'imi Tora: K'i-yeme-ŭi Sawŏn) is a 2012 Filipino comedy horror film directed by Joyce Bernal and is a sequel to the film Kimmy Dora: Kambal sa Kiyeme in 2009 and the second installment in the Kimmy Dora film series. The film premiered nationwide in the Philippines on June 13, 2012 and became the second highest grossing Filipino film of 2012, earning ₱ 100 Million in two weeks, and currently holds the fifteenth place in the highest-grossing Filipino films of all time.
It tells the story of twin sisters Kimmy and Dora, both played by Eugene Domingo, in their quest to find love in South Korea.Korean Buddhist temples
Buddhist temples are an important part of the Korean landscape. This article gives a brief overview of Korean Buddhism, then describes some of the more important temples in Korea. Most Korean temples have names ending in -sa (사, 寺), which means "temple" in Sino-Korean.
Many temples, like Sudeoksa, offer visitors a Temple Stay program.List of South Korean tourist attractions
This is a list of notable tourist attractions in South Korea. The list may include temples, museums, aquariums, landmarks, sports venues, markets, shopping districts, or other notable locations popular with tourists.National Route 29 (South Korea)
National Route 29 is a national highway in South Korea connects Boseong to Seosan. It established on 14 March 1981.Rapid transit in South Korea
Rapid transit systems operate in six major South Korean cities, except for Ulsan and Sejong.Seoul City Route 41
Seoul Metropolitan City Route 41 (Korean: 서울특별시도 제41호선) is an urban road located in Seoul, South Korea. With a total length of 27.5 km (17.1 mi), this road starts from the Naegok Interchange in Seocho District, Seoul to Doseonsa Temple in Gangbuk District.Ui LRT
The Ui LRT, referred to as the Ui-Sinseol LRT in Korean, is a light metro which is part of Seoul Metropolitan Railway. It is a fully underground 11.4 km (7.1 mi) Light Rapid Transit line from Ui-dong to Sinseol-dong in northern Seoul which opened on September 2, 2017. The line, which is expected to carry 110,000 passengers a day, has 13 stations. It connects to Line 4 at Sungshin Women's University, Line 6 at Bomun and Lines 1 & 2 at Sinseol-dong. The last (northernmost) station is in Ui-dong, hence the name of the line.
The line uses a dedicated fleet of 18 trains built by Rotem, a member of Hyundai Motor Group. Each train consists of 2-car trains and runs unmanned, similar to the trains used on Vancouver's Canada Line.Yuk Young-soo
Yuk Young-soo (Korean pronunciation: [juɡjʌŋsʰu] November 29, 1925 – August 15, 1974) was the wife of the 3rd South Korean president Park Chung-hee and the mother of the 11th South Korean president Park Geun-hye. She was killed in 1974 during an attempted assassination of her husband, Park Chung-hee.