Bun is in the similar form of a flag that is for burning incense in the temple when pillars or services for dead is processed inside the temple by hanging it on the stick in the middle of the yard or on the top of Cheongae and
is supposed to help people lean on Buddhism as they flutter up in the air. The Shaolin of the Temple’s Obangbun is Inrowangbosalbun and Obangbun’s Birojanabulbun, Yaksayueraebulbun, Amitabulbun, Boseungyueraebulbun, Budongjonbulbun composed of a total of 6 pieces and its components are perfectly well preserved. The exact date and the creator is unknown, but considering that it used sewing and a sewing machine and was given by the king, it is likely that it was made during the Korean empire government from 1900~1910 by the workers of the king’s castle. The Shaolin of the Temple’s Obangbun is presumed to be the piece of then Korean empire government’s king’s households and no other temple has delivered so many perfect structures. Especially, it is important data for Buddhism burning incense research and ceremonies as well as offering research and is an important relic fabric wise.