The Best of Empress Ki’s Instrumental Music

This article is a collaborative effort, crafted and edited by a team of dedicated professionals.

Contributors: Andranick Tanguiane, Fred Lerdahl,


A collection of the best and most popular instrumental music from the Korean drama Empress Ki.


Empress Ki’s Instrumental Music was created by the great musician and composer Empress Ki. The music is a beautiful and relaxing blend of traditional Korean instruments and Western classical music. The instruments used include the gayageum (Korean zither), haegum (Korean fiddle), daegeum (large bamboo flute), piri (oboe-like instrument), and yanggeum (hammered dulcimer). The music is perfect for relaxation, meditation, or simply background music for any occasion.

The Best of Empress Ki’s Instrumental Music

Empress Ki’s instrumental music can be quite beautiful. It’s perfect for background music or for when you need to focus on something. The best part about Empress Ki’s music is that it’s royalty-free, so you can use it for your own projects without having to pay any fees.


“Manggae” is one of the best known works of Empress Ki. It is an instrumental composition that was often played during Imperial court ceremonies. The piece is written in a traditional Korean court music style known as “jeongak”. “Manggae” consists of three parts: the prelude, the main body, and the coda. The prelude is played by a solo singer, while the main body is played by a group of musicians. The coda is played by a solo singer and a group of musicians.


“Hwangjini” is a Korean historical drama that aired on MBC from October 28, 2013 to April 29, 2014 on Mondays and Tuesdays at 21:55 for 51 episodes.

The drama is set in Goryeo dynasty and revolves around the love story between Ki Seung Nyang (Ha Ji Won), a Goryeo woman who gets married to Emperor Toghon Temür of the Yuan dynasty, and Wang Yoo (Ji Chang Wook), the last prince of Goryeo.

The drama was a monster hit in Korea, with an average nationwide rating of 30.8% and a peak of 35.8%.


The Cheomseongdae is a 9th-century astronomical observatory in Gyeongju National Park, South Korea. It is the oldest existing astronomical observatory in East Asia.

The structure is a cylinder of stone base with a height of 5.4 meters (18 feet) and a weight of 25 tons. The structure is made up of 366 stones, representing the days of the lunar year, and has 37 levels, representing the number of days in a month. There are 28 Stargazer’s Stones placed on the top platform, which represents the 28 mansions of the moon.

The observatory was used to observe stars in order to predict the weather and forecast astrological events. It was also used to determine the dates of festivals and rituals.


“Wolseong” is one of the most popular songs from the Korean drama Empress Ki. The song was composed by Jo Yeong-wook and sung by Kang Su-yeon. It was used as the background music for the scene where Empress Ki and her lover, Crown Prince Wang Gyung, met for the first time.


As we come to the end of our survey of the best of Empress Ki’s instrumental music, we can say with confidence that this was a truly momentous period in Korean music history. The Empress Ki’s reign was one of great change and experimentation, and the music of this period reflects that. While it would be impossible to definitively say which composer or style is “best” from this era, we hope that this overview has given you a taste of the rich variety of music that was produced during this time. Thank you for listening!

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