Korea dating culture
Then you should be able to guess what the most attractive woman in the group is called – yes, it’s “퀸카” (pronounced as “Kwin-Ka”) which literally means the “Queen card”.
As this method is more marriage-oriented, the parents prefer someone who at least matches their own family background in terms of economic and social status.However, traditional Korean night-clubs are different from the Western ones – there are rows of tables for patrons to sit down and chat and a relatively small dance floor since patrons in fact do not go there to dance.Usually, 4 or 5 men sit down at a table and are served expensive wine and fruit.Some of the methods are quite interesting and unique to the Korean culture.Korean culture has a strong tradition of matchmaking – in the traditional Korean society, due to the Confucian culture, males and females were not allowed to mingle freely with each other, so marriages were arranged by matchmakers appointed by the parents.For example, I-um started in 2010 targeting at 20’s and 30’s singles.
It charges membership fee of 80,000 won and claims to have a total of one million registered members.
The matchmakers introduce their friends to each other and the four people make polite small talk first.
Then the matchmakers leave and let their friends continue to chat, hoping that they are the right match.
, I have received requests for writing more on the marriage-related topics.
In this blog post, let’s talk about how Koreans find their Mr or Miss Right.
Once the conversation is finished, with mutual agreement from the parties, the profile pictures and phone numbers are exchanged between the parties.