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]The purpose of this study is to explore the characteristics of the recently found 『Nogyegajib』 and its value. Some doubts can be dispelled as to 『Nogyeseonsaengmoonjib』 by finding out 『Nogyegajib』. Especially, Park In-Ro's unrevealed <Sangsagok> and <Gwonjuga> included in 『Nogyegajib』 are noteworthy.The results of this study are as follows:First, 『Nogyegajib』 printed on wood blocks is its first edition published by Lee Yoon-Moon in Yeongcheon, Gyeongbuk Province in March, 1690. It includes Park In-Ro's <Sajegok>, <Nuhangsa>, <Sangsagok>, <Gwonjuga>, four pieces of danga, and Lee Yoon-Moon's epilogue. It was published to praise his great grandfather Lee Deok-Hyeong.Second, the works collected in 『Nogyegajib』 were written by Park In-Ro, and they all have something to do with Lee Deok-Hyeong and his family. 1) <Sajegok> and <Nuhangsa> recorded in 『Nogyegajib』 are original texts, and so future studies will have to be based on them. 2) <Sangsagok> was written by Park In-Ro under the request of Lee Yeo-Gyu who was Sangju-Moksa, and the eldest son of Lee Deok-Hyeong. It was composed in mid-April, 1632. Its theme is for a loyal subject to love and respect his king. 3) <Gwonjuga> was written by Park In-Ro under the request of Lee Yeo- Hwang who was Seonsan-Busa, and the third son of Lee Deok-Hyeong. It was composed at the same time as <Sangsagok>. Its theme is to have a good time by having a drink, and forgetting all kinds of worries. 4) The first piece of danga, commonly called <Johongsiga>, was written in the autumn of 1600 or 1601 when Jang Hyeon-Gwang served Park In-Ro some ripe persimmons, and its subject matter was ripe persimmons. The rest three pieces were composed in September, 1601 under the instruction of Lee Deok-Hyeong who saw the first piece.