What kind of play do North Korean children play?
When it was snowing in winter, I went to school on a snow sleigh with my friends.
We lived in a valley surrounded by mountains, so to go to school we had to climb up the mountainside and out onto a wide mountain path.
Shortly after breathing, he climbed up to the middle of the mountain, laid the corn stalks on his feet, tightly tied the waist of the front and back people with a rope, and got on the snow sled and slid down. Even if the body was thrown away by the sled’s momentum, it was fun and it could not be helped.
They also secretly took out the manger containing the cow’s mug, floated in the water, and took a boat instead of playing. The adults were chased by a whip, and it was fun to slide out of the shaking tub and fall into the water to escape in a hurry.
There was also a play called Alaska pollack hunting. At a nearby duck ranch, we heard rumors that we were buying a lot of frozen walleye pollack and feeding it on duck.
When the boys pass by the iron gate, they take the walleye hanging on the wall and throw them out, and the girls waiting outside snap into the backpack and run to the mountains to escape.
The hunting is over, the walleye pollock is divided equally and everyone sings and returns. (Monthly Korea “The Woman Who Abandoned Her Homeland”)
I thought Hong Seung-jo was the closest friend. During the break time, we played together with a gogi (playing pieces such as pebbles into the air and picking up the pieces on the ground before they fell). (“Escape from the 14th office”)