Yu Gwan-sun and Joan of Arc have established themselves as patriotic martyrs representing Korea and France, respectively. As a material for educating students on history, as a centripetal narrative that inspires nationality, as well as the dramatic elements of their dramatic life and death, it was often used as a material for movies and dramas. If you look at Yu Gwan-sun’s image as a film material first, you can find it with the keyword ‘3.1 Movement’. The publicly released films related to Yu Gwan-sun are still mostly biographical. The general reputation of the film industry is that the recent drama and <1919 Yu Gwan-sun: Their own country> (2019), which was produced in documentary format, pursue their own diversity in form and theme, but still remain enlightening themes. Joan of Arc, which remains as various versions and symbols due to the historical difference between Britain and France, and the gap between fantasy and reality, is reflected in the film with a much more complex interpretation than simple patriotism. Joan of Arc, which has received various evaluations such as ‘revolutionary’, ‘too narrow-minded fanatic’, ‘a country girl killed like a dog after hunting’ and ‘feminist’s pioneer’, was portrayed beyond the point of being a historical figure of an era as it is the subject of an excellent film. In the modern sense, her symbol is further promoted through the media and a new Joan of Arc is created one after another. However, the modern interpretation and educational materials of Yu Gwan-sun remain in the narrative of the first textbook. The purpose of this paper is to propose content development for the rediscovery of Yu Gwan-soon for a new era and generation. Just as stars are made by the media in modern society, heroes are made according to needs. If Yu Gwan-sun is recreated as a symbol that is more than a historical figure, it will be passed on to the next generation and international culture as a global figure through a future-oriented perspective for empathy and value beyond education and learning. K-culture, which has already taken root, can support this, so I look forward to developing modern versions of various genres such as web tunes, stage performances, and faction films and dramas.