The lamp on the right is decorated with Kim Hong-do’s “Dancing Boy,” painting from the 18th century. Kim Hong-do is a celebrated painter of the Joseon period of Korea.
The blue and red lantern is called a Chungsa-chorong. Traditionally the lantern used to be lighted for weddings. Nowadays it is widely used in many cultural events.
The roof piece of the Korean culture photo booth references the Korean Soseul entrance roof. The Soseul entrance was a style of entrance fashioned by prominent households during the Joseon dynasty. It gives a peek to the Korean Hanok architecture style.
The flowers on the left side of the Korean culture photo booth are Korea’s national flower. The flower is commonly known as the rose of sharon in the west. The golden butterfly sitting on a flower petal references a decoration from an accessory that used to belong to a Korean royalty of the early 20th century. The original butterfly piece was created from gold, silver, white jade, jadeite, amber and coral. The accessory is currently housed in the National Palace Museum of Korea.