Synonyms for ryeon or Related words with ryeon

pyung              ryeong              nyeo              myeong              gyeong              deuk              jeok              sunkim              maeng              haeng              kyong              byeon              dokgo              daeseong              nyeon              kyoon              neung              yook              kyoung              gyung              heepark              yeob              byul              chunhyang              okkim              kyeong              hyang              poong              huikim              gwan              hwakim              kyoo              jinlee              seol              ryung              sookim              yeong              beomgyun              ryeol              hongryeon              eung              myun              deok              kyun              gyu              chulpark              seop              heelee              ssang              jiwon             

Examples of "ryeon"
For their plan, they have to deceive the most powerful man Sung Dae-Ryeon (Cho Jae-Hyun)
A story about one woman named Han Su-ryeon who goes out with Park Dong-hyek but later breaks up. But it is too late. They already have one baby girl. (later named Bobae) Su-ryeon later marries with Wo Jong-ku who cares for her more than Dong-hyek and a problem is copped up when she finds that Bobae is her daughter.
The Story of Jang-hwa and Hong-ryeon (Dae Jang-hwa Hong-ryeon jeon) is a 1962 South Korean film directed by Jeong Chang-hwa. The film is based on a Korean folklore story called "Janghwa Hongryeon jeon" which had been adapted into film versions in 1924, 1936, 1956, 1962, 1972, 2003, and 2009.
Jo O-ryeon (5 October 1952 – 4 August 2009) was a South Korean swimmer. He competed in two events at the 1972 Summer Olympics.
Lee Hye-Ryeon (이혜련), name changed to Heo Yun (허윤), best known as U;Nee (; May 3, 1981 – January 21, 2007), was a South Korean singer, rapper, dancer and actress.
Park Hye-ryeon (백혜련), the female district attorney of the Daegu District Public Prosecutor's Office, voluntarily resigned on November 21, 2011 as the SPO cannot officially maintain its political neutrality under the Lee Myung-bak government.
This led to an early development of depression at age 7. U;Nee got into acting at the age of 17, under her real name Lee Hye-Ryeon, but it was her dream to become a singer.
The United Liberal Democrats() was a right-wing conservative political party in South Korea, whose support mostly came from Chungcheong region. The short Korean name is Jamin-ryeon (; ULD).
She is a descendant of the Chinese royal family who came to Korea in the age of the Three Kingdoms of Korea. One of her ancestors was Oh Cheom (Hangul:오첨, Hanja:呉膺) who came to Korea in the age of Jijeung of Silla. Oh Cheom had two sons and one daughter in Silla, but he decided to leave Silla. His younger son was too small to go back China with his father, so Oh Cheom left his younger son, Oh Eung(Hangul:오응, Hanja:呉膺) in Silla. Oh Eung’s descendant, Oh Da-ryeon (Hangul:오다련, Hanja:呉多憐) helped Taejo to establish Goryeo. Queen Janghwa is daughter of Oh Da-ryeon.
U;Nee was born Lee Hye-Ryeon (이혜련) on May 3, 1981 in Seo-gu, Incheon, South Korea. She had a difficult childhood and was born to an unwed mother. Her Father died when she was young. She was raised by her grandmother as result.
SOPA was founded on March 6, 1966 as Jeonghui High School (정희고등공민학교로). On February 28, 2002, Park Jae-ryeon was appointed as principal. SOPA was relocated on September 1, 2008 to its current location at 147-1 Gung-dong, Guro-gu in Seoul.
Ms.Yeo was diagnosed with kidney cancer in 2007 while shooting the SBS movie "The King and I". But she continued to act and began work on the KBS2 production of "Jang-hwa and Hong-ryeon" ("The Tale of Two Sisters")., eventually quitting the production due to pneumonia, indicating the spread of cancer to her lungs.
Jang-hwa and Hong-ryeon (literally "The Story of Janghwa and Hongryeon") is a 1924 Korean silent film, the first feature film produced entirely by Korean filmmakers. The film is based on a popular Korean fairy tale "Janghwa Hongryeon jeon" which had been adapted into film versions in 1924, 1936, 1956, 1962 and 1972.
Ban Geum-ryeon (; also known as "The Story of Pan Kumyon") is a 1982 South Korean film directed by Kim Ki-young. Filmed in 1975, the film was banned at the time, and 40 minutes of footage had been censored when it was finally released.
Janghwa Hongreonjeon is film based on a popular Korean fairy tale "Janghwa Hongryeon jeon" which had been previously filmed in 1924, 1936, 1956 and 1962. Director Kim Jee-woon used the story as the basis of his 2003 film, "A Tale of Two Sisters". The evil stepmother of sisters Jang-hwa and Hong-ryeon orders her son to murder the two girls so that she can claim the inheritance from the girls' father. But the sisters come back as ghosts seeking revenge.
Lee Hwa-si (born July 22, 1951) is a South Korean actress. While Lee was attending Dongguk University with a major in Korean literature, she was cast to star in "Ban Geum-ryeon" directed by Kim Ki-young. Lee is commonly referred to as director Kim Ki-young's persona due to her frequent appearances in Kim's films during the 1970s. Lee's acting in "Iodo" (1977) especially is regarded as a good example to present her own character. However, from onwards, Lee's career went down and Lee retired.
Although a critically acclaimed, financially successful independent filmmaker, Kim was not immune from governmental pressure. He filmed "Ban Geum-ryeon" in 1975, but it was banned at the time, and not released until 1981, with 40 minutes of footage censored. The government also coerced Kim into making an anti-Communist propaganda film. The resulting film, "Love of Blood Relations" (1976), transcended the bounds of propaganda by portraying the communist agent as one of Kim's typical "femme fatale" characters. Kim later commented, "North or south, capitalist or communist, ideology is far less interesting to me than the things that divide the sexes."
In October 1902, Ahn came to San Francisco with his wife Helen (Hye Ryeon Lee/이혜련) to pursue a better education. They were the first married couple to come from Korea to the Mainland. Their passports from King Kojong were numbers 51 and 52. Ahn Changho started work there picking oranges in the fields. While living in San Francisco, California, he witnessed two Korean Ginseng merchants fighting in the streets over sales turf. Ahn was apparently upset by this display of incivility among his countrymen overseas, so he began to invest time into reforming the earliest local Korean community members, rising to become one of the first leaders of the Korean-American community.
From 28 January 2006 to 5 February, Hacken held a series of sell-out concerts at Hong Kong Coliseum, named "Hacken Lee Live In Concert 2006", which is sponsored by Carlsberg) during the Chinese New Year period, and it was the first high-definition video in Cantonese concert. Meanwhile, he hosted the World Cup program for TVB, this was his third time being a football sportscaster, and wrote the lyrics and sung for the theme song, "I'm Number 10". In the middle of year, Hacken traveled to Seoul for recording the live songs of next album, "Hacken Lee Seoul Concert Hall II". All songs were recorded at the Harmony Theatre, Koyang Culture City Hall, Korea from 28 to 31 August 2006 for live taking. Many local Korean musicians participated in the recording project, including Kwak Jung "Harpist K" on harp, So Kyoung-Jin on Korean big drum, Jang Hyo-Seok on saxophone, Kim Won-Jin as boy soprano, Kim Hyun-Mi and Jung Hyun-Suk performed "Joy of Strings" on violin, Kim Hae-Ryeon on viola, and Chung Yu-Young on cello, David Hodges from New York played an antique 1920 bandoneon while recording. The album was released on a CD with an accompanying DVD using high-definition 1080i format, dated on November 2006, was following the success of the original "Concert Hall", became the favorite of Hi-Fi enthusiasts, which sold over 80,000 copies.
Distressed by this new information, Ji-sun hurriedly drives out her building premises just as the detectives come in to see her. With the resolution that she will find Da-eun on her own, she goes back to the bar. While she is waiting on the couch for the girl she had seen the other day, the owner tells Ji-sun how similar her and Han-Mae's habits are, referring to their shared habit of scratching the couch in their nervousness. In a flashback, we see Han-Mae when she had first come to the bar, looking for a job. In her broken Hangul, she had promised to work hard because she needed money. She had given her the name 목련 (Mok-ryeon - Magnolia). Just then a customer had walked in, who turned out to be Park Hyeon-ik, the man who had brought her there before. He had fallen in love with Han-Mae at first sight and had grown closer since he knew how to speak Mandarin. During one of their sessions, she had asked him about local anesthesia and had told him that she wanted to give her liver to someone. Mysteriously, she went somewhere everyday at 2pm and stayed out for 2-3 hours at a time. She never told anyone where she went. Amongst the things she left behind at the bar, Ji-Sun is surprised to find a photo of a baby. At the back of the photo, she finds the name of the studio and the date on which the photo was taken.