This list is incomplete; you can help by adding missing items. (February 2011)

Hanbok is a traditional clothing of Korea. This is a list of Korean clothing including the national costume, hanbok, as well as headgear, footwear, and accessories.

Hanbok

Baji
Baji (바지) are a form of baggy pants (see more pictures at commons:Category:Baji).
Chima
Chima (치마) is a type of skirt worn together with a jeogori, a short jacket.
Dangui
Dangui is a female upper garment worn for ceremonial occasions during the Joseon Dynasty.[1] Dangui was also called dang-jeogori (Hangul: 당저고리), dang-jeoksam (Hangul: 당적삼), or dang-hansam (Hangul: 당한삼).[2]
Dopo
Dopo is a variety of po (an overcoat) mostly worn by male Confucian scholars called seonbi since the mid-Joseon period.
Durumagi
Durumagi is a lined overcoat worn by men or women with no slit. It is most commonly held closed with a single goreum.[definition needed]
Garot
Garot is a type of working and everyday dress dyed with the juice of unripe persimmons. It has been worn by Jeju Island locals.
Gwanbok
Gwanbok is a Korean general term referring to all business attire of government officers issued by the government, with rank badges on them to distinguish hierarchies.
Gonryongpo
Hakchangui
Hwarot
Hwarot is a type of traditional Korean clothing worn during the Goryeo and Joseon Dynasty by royal women for ceremonial occasions or by commoners for weddings.[3] It originated from the Kingdom of Khotan, Central Asia.[4]
Jeogori
Jeogori is a basic upper garment which has been worn by both men and women. It covers the arms and upper part of the wearer's body.
Jeonbok
Jeonbok is a type of sleeveless long vest mostly worn by military personnel. It does not have overlapped column on the front side, and was worn over dongdari.
Jokki
Jokki is a type of vest.
Kkachi durumagi
Kkachi durumagi is a colorful children's overcoat worn on Korean New Year. It was worn over a jeogori or jokki while the wearer could put a jeonbok over it. Kkachi durumagi was also worn along with headgear such as bokgeon, hogeon or gulle.
Magoja
The magoja is a type of long jacket worn with hanbok, the traditional clothing of Korea, and is usually worn on top of the jeogori (short jacket).
Po
The po is a generic term referring to an outer robe or overcoat in hanbok.
Sagyusam
Sagyusam is a type of po (outer robe) worn by young boys until their coming-of-age ceremony called gwallye. The name was derived from the shape; the lower end of the garment is divided into four parts.[5]
Saekdongot
Saekdongot is any hanbok patchworked with colorful stripes. It began to be made in the Goryeo period (918 – 1392). The name literally means 'many-colored clothing'. It was usually worn by children of the age of one to seven years old. The saekdong can be applied throughout jeogori (a short jacket with sash), majoja (buttoned jacket), durumagi (overcoat), among others.[6][7]
Wonsam
Wonsam is a female ceremonial topcoat worn during the Joseon Dynasty. The queen, princess consort, and consort to the first son of the crown prince wore it as a soryebok, a robe for small ceremonies, while wives of high officers and sanggung (court matrons) wore it as daeryebok, a robe for major ceremonies. The color and decorations of the garment around the chest, shoulders and back represent the wearer's rank.[8][9]

Headgear

Ayam
An ayam is a traditional winter cap mostly worn by women during the Joseon period. It is also called aegeom, meaning 'covering a forehead'. The ayam consists of a crown and trailing big ribbons. The upper part of the crown is finely quilted, and its outer fabric consists of black or purple silk. While black or dark brown fur is used for the rest of the crown. The fabric for the inner is red cotton flannel. A tassel attached to the upper center of both front and back. Some ayam worn by kisaeng (female entertainers) were luxuriously adorned with jewels. The ayam worn for spring and autumn has the same shape as the one for winter, but it is made of a lighter silk.[10][11]
Banggeon
Beonggeoji
A beonggeoji is a Korean hat worn by military officers in a low class or servants of yangban, aristocrats during the Joseon Dynasty.
Bokgeon
A bokgeon is a type of men's traditional headgear made from a black fabric.
Chaek
Daesu
Gache
The gache is a large wig worn by Korean women.[citation needed]
Gat
A gat () is a type of Korean traditional hat worn by men along with hanbok during the Joseon period.
Gulle
A gulle is a type of sseugae (쓰개), Korean traditional headgear, worn by children aged one year to five years old during the late Joseon period.
Hogeon
A hogeon is a type of gwanmo (관모), Korean traditional headgear for young boys aged one year to five years old. It was worn along with durumagi or jeonbok.
Hwagwan
A hwagwan is a type of Korean coronet worn by women traditionally for ceremonial occasions such as weddings.
Ikseongwang
Jangot
A jang-ot (장옷) is a form of outerwear worn by women of the Joseon Dynasty period as a veil to cover their faces.
Jeongjagwan
Jeonmo
Jobawi
A jobawi is a type of traditional Korean winter cap with ear flaps which was worn by women and was made of silk.
Jokduri
A jokduri is a type of Korean traditional coronet worn by women for special occasions such as weddings.
Joujeolpung
Manggeon
Nambawi
A nambawi is a type of traditional Korean winter hat worn by both men and women during the Joseon period for protection against the cold.
Pungcha
A pungcha is a type of traditional Korean winter hat worn by both men and women during the Joseon period for protection against the cold.
Tanggeon
Tanggeon is a type of Korean traditional headgear worn by men, which is put under a gat.
Tongcheongwan
Satgat
The satgat (삿갓) is an Asian conical hat, commonly known as an Asian rice hat, coolie hat, oriental hat or farmer's hat and is a simple style of conical hat originating in East and Southeast Asia.
Sseugaechima
The sseugaechima is a form of headwear worn by Korean noblewomen.
Waryonggwan
Yanggwan
The yanggwan was a kind of crown worn by officials when they wore a jobok (朝服) and jebok (祭服, ceremonial clothing) during the Joseon Dynasty.[12]

Footwear

Beoseon
The beoseon is a type of paired socks worn with the hanbok, Korean traditional clothing, and is made for protection, warmth, and style.
Gomusin
Gomusin are traditional Korean shoes made of rubber. Presently, they are mostly worn by the elderly and Buddhist monks and nuns.[13]
Hwa
Hwa () is a generic term referring to all kinds of boots.
Hye
Hye () come in several varieties: buntuhye (분투혜), taesahye (태사혜), danghye (당혜), and unhye (운혜).[14]
Jipsin
Jipsin (집신) are traditional Korean sandals made of straw.
Mituri
Mituri (미투리) are shoes made of hemp fabric.[15]
Mokhwa Mokhwa (목화) are a variety of hwa, worn by officials along with gwanbok (official clothing) during the mid- and late Joseon Dynasty.[16]
Namaksin
Namaksin (나막신) are a kind of traditional Korean clog[17] made of wood for protection against mud and rain. Due to the nature of the wood, it has to be thick and large, so it is light and does not break, and is easy to manufacture. Ginkgo, paulownia, blood, and pine are used.[18]

Accessories

Baetssi
Baetssi is a hair ornament for young girls.[19]
Balhyang Balhyang is a pendant including incense. image[20]
Binyeo
Binyeo (비녀) is a large decorative stick like a hairpin.[21][22][23][24][25][26]
Buchae Buchae is a Korean fan.[27]
Cheopji
Cheopji (첩지) is a hair pin.[28][29]
Chimnang Chimnang (침낭) are pockets for needles.image
Daenggi
[30]
Donggot Donggot is a pin for tying sangtu (men's topknot)image
Dwikkoji
Dwikkoji (뒤꼬지)[31][32]
Eunjangdo Eunjangdo is a women's ornamental silver dagger.[33][34]
Gakdae Gakdae (각대 角帶)[35] is a belt worn by officials.image
Gwadae Gwadae is a type of ornament.[36]
Gwanja Gwanja (관자; hanja: 貫子) are small holes attached to a manggeon (hairband) [37]image
Gwansik
Gwansik is an ornament attached to crowns or hats.[38]
Hyangdae Hyangdae (향대), also called a nunmul goreum (눈물고름) is a ribbon worn from the chima of a woman's dress, sometimes embroidered for the upper class and sometimes with a tassel used for a handkerchief, especially in mourning.
Jumeoni
[39]
Norigae
Norigae are pendants.[40][41][42]
Tteoljam
[43]

References

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External link

Media related to Clothing of Korea at Wikimedia Commons