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SEOUL Adidas Ultra Boost Homme Bleu Pas Cher , Jan. 25 (Xinhua) -- A women ice hockey team of the Democratic People's Republic of Korea (DPRK) crossed the inter-Korean land border Thursday to South Korea for a joint training with their South Korean counterparts as the two sides agreed to field a unified team during the upcoming Winter Olympics.
The DPRK team, composed of 12 athletes, two supporting members and a coach Adidas Ultra Boost Parley Homme Bleu Blanche Pas Cher , crossed the military demarcation line (MDL), which has divided the two sides since the 1950-53 Korean War ended in armistice, at about 9:20 a.m. local time (0020 GMT) Adidas Ultra Boost Homme Verte Noir Pas Cher , according to Seoul's unification ministry. DPRK's women ice hockey team arrives in S. Korea for joint training DPRK's women ice hockey team arrives in S. Korea for joint training The DPRK women's ice hockey team travelled by bus to the South Korean training center for athletes at Jincheon county in North Chungcheong province to start a joint training.
South Korea and the DPRK agreed to let their athletes march together under a unified flag at an opening ceremony of the upcoming Winter Olympics and field a joint women's ice hockey team, the first historically unified Olympic team between the two sides.
The 2018 Winter Olympic and Paralympic Games are slated to kick off on Feb. 9 at South Korea's eastern county of PyeongChang in Gangwon province.
Meanwhile Adidas Ultra Boost Homme Marine Blanche Pas Cher , an advance team of the DPRK's athlete delegation travelled by land route to South Korea earlier in the day to check arenas and accommodations for athletes, cheerleaders and a demonstration team of Taekwondo, a traditional local martial art.
Seoul and Pyongyang agreed to cheer together for both athletes from the two sides Adidas Ultra Boost Homme Noir Or Pas Cher , while the DPRK will send a Taekwondo demonstration team and a 140-member orchestra for concerts in capital Seoul and Gangneung, an east city near PyeongChang.
"Due to the lack of repair, it was leaning Homme Adidas Ultra Boost Laceless Noir Pas Cher , and some of the stones were missing or weathered away," said Huo Xiaofeng, head of the cultural relics management office of Yiyang. "The roof eaves especially were seriously damaged."
The renovation is expected to be completed at the end of the year.
by Xinhua writers Yuan Quan， Jia Zhao
BEIJING， Feb. 10 (Xinhua) -- Zhang Kuo， 58， forever associates his art with Chairman Mao Zedong.
In the 1970s， when he was a middle school student， houses and streets in Beijing were posted with woodcut prints of the "great helmsman" during Spring Festival.
He was fascinated by the traditional folk art， but dared not try at that time， because any mistake on the Chairman Mao portrait could incur "anti-revolutionary" accusations.
Forty years later， he is now known as "the last master of Beijing's woodcut New Year prints."
The art - "nianhua" - dates back more than 600 years to when people put woodcut prints on doors and walls， and the gates of palaces， to ward off devils or express good wishes in traditional festivals.
Subjects varied from place to place， but Beijing natives preferred pictures of gods， heroes， ancestors， folk tales and Peking operas.
Zhang's family lived in a hutong alley near the Forbidden City. He learned carpentry， including woodcutting， from a neighbor at a young age， before being employed as a truck driver on road construction projects.
In 2007， he travelled to Shaanxi and Henan provinces， where he found local woodcut print artists still thriving. Zhang was inspired， and determined to return to the craft.
He bought wood and spent months in libraries and antique shops， seeking traditional prints， books， and carving knives. He rented a small house as his studio in a hutong in downtown Beijing.
Woodcut printing has four steps. He usually sketches a picture on a piece of paper before carving it on a set of boards. He paints the boards in different colors. Lastly， he presses a piece of paper to the board to print the picture. In bygone days， the steps were sometimes done by different craftsmen， but Zhang does them all himself.
For a decade， he has spent hours each day carving， often forgetting to eat.
His early work drew little attention. For a long time， he sold two or three paintings a month， each priced just 20 yuan. He earned a living from running a restaurant.
Machine-made prints sell much cheaper and faster， but Zhang is unfazed by the competition. He comforts himself with a Chinese saying: "Soft fire makes sweet malt."
Though woodcut prints bring in little money， he is rewarded with skill， joy and contentment.
In the past， woodcut printing was a low-paid job. Industrialization made the skills rare and the craftsmen more respected. Zhang's story has been covered in newspapers and books， and attracted a lot of attention on social media.