Thanks all for the input. I'll try the gypsum solution to see if it works. If that doesn't work, I'll try a slice of lemon around the rim of the beer glass or drip a couple drops into the beer. And if that doesn't work, I'll make sure to give it a little more conditioning time.
It's probably too late now, but experiment on a glass of beer and scale up rather than dosing the entire batch. My instinct is that adding gypsum will do more harm than good. If that's the case, you're better off following Gordon's advice and trying to add some acid to your beer to see if that improves the flavor.
I do not know the water chemistry of the water used. I do know that the water is pulled directly from a mountain stream... assumption being it has a sufficient mineral content.
That's potentially dangerous, especially if Korean environmental standards aren't as good as in the U.S. or Western Europe. Even if it's free of man-made contaminants, there could be natural contaminants which can produce high levels of nitrates or give moldy or algae-like off-character. Next time, you're better off using tap water run through a carbon filter. Failing that, use RO/distilled water and add minerals yourself - if you can get distilled/RO water in bulk cheaply enough.
Assuming the water is sound, what was the underlying rock? If you were collecting rainwater flowing over granite, it was likely to be reasonably pure (assuming local air pollution levels aren't so bad that the rain is contaminated on the way down) and very low in ions. If you were getting spring water which had had a time to flow through layers of limestone, it might be sky-high in gypsum and/or carbonates. That could be the source of the soapy (alkaline) off-flavor.
I'm starting to wonder if the problem is the hops used. Or the hopping amounts. But why would some super hoppy beers not have this soapy flavor? I'm confused.
Old hops usually produce cheesy (like blue cheese) and hay-like notes, not soap, while excessive levels of hops give grassy or astringent notes. Assuming you got reasonably fresh, well-treated hops and didn't go wild with hopping rates, there shouldn't be a problem.
Finally, the obvious question: Did you use alkaline cleansers/sanitizers on your equipment? If so, did you rinse your equipment thoroughly before it got into contact with your beer?