Synonyms for bong_soo or Related words with bong_soo

kang_tae              ji_seok              woong              kyung_hwan              seo_hyun              kim_seong              jung_yong              ryong              choi_eun              choi_jong              byoung              kyeong              jung_hae              lee_seung              jang_yong              jang_soo              kim_myung              yeo_jin              choi_hyun              kang_dae              ji_hyun              choi_seong              ryul              kim_yeong              ryeol              soo_kyung              seung_jae              seo_yoon              hee_jung              choi_seung              heum              ahn_jae              seok_hyun              yoon_jong              sang_hoon              kim_byeong              yoo_seung              kwang_soo              seop              joo_hyun              hyun_soo              geun              yoon_jung              tae_woong              lee_myung              kim_gwang              eung              beom              jin_sook              hee_kyung             

Examples of "bong_soo"
Seo Bong-soo (born February 1, 1953) is a professional Go player.
Jang Hang-sun (born Kim Bong-soo on February 22, 1947) is a South Korean actor.
All kinds of trivial incidents occur but Bong-soo still does not truly recognize Won-ju's presence. One day, while looking over the bank's CCTV tapes, Bong-soo discovers someone pitifully calling out his name to the small, closed-circuit camera that does not even record sound.
Park Bong-soo, the head of a film production company, falls in love and marries one of his employees, Jang So-young. They begin fighting constantly about how to manage the business, and Bong-soo embarks on an affair with Kim Hye-ri, an actress in one of the movies he's producing. When Hye-ri pressures him to leave his wife, Bong-soo finds it difficult to bring up the subject of divorce, so instead, he hires a hit man to kill So-young.
Han Bong-Soo (August 25, 1933 – January 8, 2007), also known as Bong Soo Han, was a martial arts instructor, author, the founder of the International Hapkido Federation, and one of the foremost practitioners of hapkido through his diligent study and his participation in books, magazine articles, and popular films featuring this Korean martial art. He is often referred to as the "Father of Hapkido" in America.
Namsung (; ) is a South Korean multinational company headquartered in Seoul. Namsung was founded by Yoon Bong-Soo in 1965 as an OEM electronics manufacturing company. Namsung's subsidiaries include Namsung Telecom, Nasco, Dreamer, Namsung International, and Namsung America.
Force: Five is a 1981 film directed by Robert Clouse. It stars Joe Lewis and Bong Soo Han, and is a loose remake of the 1976 Jim Kelly action film "Hot Potato".
Bong-soo (Sol Kyung-Gu) has been working as manager of a small bank in an apartment complex for three years. During his three years there, 23 years if you count his school days, Bong-soo has never been late. However, he purposely decides to skip work one day. There is only one reason. Inside a subway train that has suddenly stopped on his way to work, everyone around him reaches for their cell phones to call someone. At that moment, he realized that he does not have a single person to call. He does not know that inside the educational center across the street from the bank where he works, a 27-year-old woman Won-ju (Jeon Do-Yeon) is looking over to him, nourishing a small love. Bong-soo and Won-ju run into each other every day, at the Ramen restaurant, at the bank, at the bus station.
Parker had a minor career as a Hollywood actor and stunt man. His most notable film was "Kill the Golden Goose". In this film, he co-stars with Hapkido master Bong Soo Han. His acting work included the (uncredited) role of Mr. Chong in student Blake Edwards' "Revenge of the Pink Panther" and again in "Curse of the Pink Panther".
Kim Bong-Soo (Hangul: 김봉수, born December 4, 1970) is a South Korean former footballer and football coach who played for FC Seoul then known as LG Cheetahs and Anyang LG Cheetahs, Ulsan Hyundai Horang-i and Chunnam Dragons. Kim was a member of South Korea of 1998 FIFA World Cup qualification.
Although Kwon started training earlier than many of the senior hapkido people, such as Master Bong Soo Han, he was younger and therefore initially was given fewer responsibilities than his older colleagues. Over time however his position grew within the largest hapkido association of the time, the Korea Hapkido Association.
Kwon immigrated to California in the United States in 1973, first opening a school in Palos Verdes and later in Torrance. There, he and fellow students Kim Chong-Sung and Han Bong-Soo formed an early hapkido association and worked together to promote the art and support each other's efforts.
Kim Bong-soo (born November 30, 1962 in Seoul) is a former tennis player from South Korea, who represented his native country at the 1988 Summer Olympics in Seoul where he scored an upset win over the fancied French contender Henri Leconte. There he was defeated in the third round by Argentina's Martín Jaite. The right-hander(with single-handed backhand) reached his highest singles ATP-ranking on December 11, 1989, when he became the number 129 of the world.
George Kalovelonis (Greek: Γεώργιος Καβοβελώνης; born 23 August 1959 in Athens) is a former tennis player from Greece, who represented his native country as a lucky loser at the 1988 Summer Olympics in Seoul. There he was defeated in the first round by fellow lucky loser Bong-Soo Kim from South Korea. The right-hander reached his highest singles ATP-ranking on 23 June 1986, when he became World Number 208.
Other influences also were exerted on the kicking techniques of important hapkido teachers. Kwon Tae-Man (권태만) initially studied under Ji Han-Jae before immigrating to southern California in the United States. Han Bong-soo studied under "Gwonbeop" () and Shūdōkan karate from Yoon Byung-In (윤병인), whose students were influential in the later forming of Kong Soo Do and Taekwondo styles, specifically the Chang Moo Kwan and Jidokwan. He, like Kim Moo-Hong, also trained briefly in the Korean art of taekkyeon under Lee Bok-Yong (이복용).
Hwang identifies his teacher as Choi Yong-sool, the founder of the art. According to Kim Hyung-sang of the Ulchikwan dojang Hwang's first teacher was Kim Yong-jin. Hwang In-shik achieved his black belt grading at age 16 and was sent shortly thereafter to the Korea Hapkido Association headquarters presided over by Ji Han-Jae. A very important time in the history of the development of the art, many of the prime movers in hapkido today were his seniors there including Han Bong-soo, Kim Chong-sung and Myung Kwang-sik. Hwang was known in particular at this time for his superlative kicking ability.
Korea was represented by the following squad in Barcelona: (1) Kim Bong-soo, (2) Na Seung-hwa, (3) Lee Moon-seok, (4) Han Jung-kook, (5) Kang Chul, (6) Shin Tae-yong, (7) Kim Gwi-hwa, (8) Noh Jung-yoon, (9) Gwak Kyung-keun, (10) Chung Jae-kwon, (11) Seo Jung-won, (12) Cho Jung-hyun, (13) Kim Do-keun, (14) Jung Kwang-seok, (15) Lee Seung-hyup, (16) Cho Jin-ho, (17) Lee Lim-saeng, (18) Lee Jin-hang, (19) Shin Bum-chul, and (20) Lee Woon-jae. Coach: Kim Sam-rak.
However, the picture was embraced by much of America's youth, leading Laughlin to claim in 1975 that "The youth of this country have only two heroes, Ralph Nader and Billy Jack." When adjusted for inflation, it is, as of 2007, the highest-grossing independent film of all time. The film was among the first to introduce martial arts, especially hapkido to American audiences and contained elements of Jungian psychology, and fictional depictions of American Indian beliefs, depicting a tribe that does not exist, the "Nishnobie." As part of the film's promotion, Bong Soo Han, who was in charge of the martial arts choreography for the film, toured the United States giving hapkido demonstrations.
He started his martial arts training in 1948 with his grandfather Myung Jung-min (명중민, 1884–1961) who taught him ssireum and later practiced with a teacher named Bang Gi-hwa (방기화). In 1958 he moved to Seoul where he learned hapkido from Ji Han Jae at the Joong Bu Si Jang location. Joining Myung at that time were Bong Soo Han and Choi Sea Oh. In 1959 Myung Jae Nam moved back to his hometown where he taught for some time at the local fire station. In February 1964 Myung Jae-nam moved again, this time to Incheon where he started his own school named Jeong Do Gwan (정도관).
Han Bong-Soo (한봉수) began his training in Hapkido after going to see a demonstration put on by the founder, Yong Sul Choi. From then on, he committed himself to Hapkido training under Choi and other teachers but never received any direct high ranking from Choi himself. Han was one of the world's foremost practitioners of Hapkido, and is referred to as the Father of his own offshoot of modern Hapkido in the Western World. He led a dedicated effort in the development of his own version of Hapkido. He taught thousands of loyal students throughout his life with many becoming masters themselves. Other masters across all styles have sought out his wisdom and teachings.