change

Korea. Holidays – the website’s Forum

Holidays love all the people on earth. Koreans can appreciate them because, despite having, at first glance, a “sufficient” number of holidays (nine public holidays), at loss of them at weekends, they are not “tolerated” on weekdays, so half the holidays just “burns”. That is why the Koreans with special awe are for every holiday and try to make it beautiful, bright and fun. Korea is a country where holidays are valued and respected.

Public holidays:

1 January – New year;

March 1 – the Day of the independence Movement of Korea;

April 5 – arbor Day in South Korea;

May 5 is children’s Day in South Korea;

 

New Year – 1 January

In different periods of the history of Korea calendar holiday dates change. So, the New year festival was celebrated in the 10th month, then in the 11th, the Day of the winter solstice, and, finally, in the 1st lunar month. Korean sources allow us to establish that the beginning of the New year celebrations in the 1st month refers to the mid-seventh century In the chronicle “the Saga Samguk” there Continue reading

Culture Japan

Culture of Japan

The names, however, are done splitting I did not understand, in what topic to shove myths dispelled

And you will understand why sailormoon appears in the moon rabbit baking something on the moon (if you remember the cat Luna spoke)

What Japanese words become the most popular in the world and why?

New Japanese word confidently enters into everyday English and other European languages. Many of these words are not already in English dictionaries, however, on the Internet sites you will quickly find an explanation of their meaning.

Simply open the web search engine Google, typing the word “kawaii” (“cute”), “etty” (“indecent”), “otaku” (“fanatic”), “Asuna” (“beautiful young girl”) or “onigiri” (rice balls), and you will get many options, explain the meaning of these words.

So why are these words so deeply penetrated into European languages? One reason lies in the extraordinary worldwide popularity of Japanese animation that is characterized by brilliance, originality, graphics and live characters.

Rompani of Santiago, a fourth-year Continue reading

For Women Only

Japanese wedding traditions are a unique blend of different cultures and beliefs. In this article, we will discuss a traditional Japanese wedding.

The Japanese are trying to follow all the wedding traditions and rituals, most of which, as a rule, take their roots from ancient times, but nevertheless, observed until now. Quite a large number of people in Japan tend to play a traditional wedding, and elderly family members always insist on respect for all traditions. A rich cultural heritage supported by the General population. In no other culture you will find such traditions, as in Japan.

Japanese traditionally hold the wedding for example sintoistskoj the ceremony. In particular, one is required by the ritual exchange of gifts called the yunio, when the gifts exchanged symbolize different stages of life: growth, woman and mother, wealth and freedom. Japanese gifts for a wedding can be very unusual: and in the form of linen thread, dried cuttlefish, etc.

I think Russia is a wedding in the Japanese style impossible? And that’s wrong! I agree, it’s really not a big deal, not so much, unfortunately, companies are capable of making a complex wedding celebration from the traditional bachelorette party to the honeymoon. And even more so to arrange Continue reading

Unusual peace parks: the Park of love in Korea
In many countries of our planet there are great parks where you can enjoy beautiful flower arrangements or sculptures, wander through the shady alleys, take a ride on the carousel…

Continue reading →

Traditional desserts with an Asian note
New pastry chef Magomed Babaev SEIJIGROUP came up with paradoxical collection of desserts for restaurants and GINKGO SEIJI This fall the menu of pan-Asian restaurant GINKGO and Japanese restaurant SEIJI…

Continue reading →

ASIA minor, Architecture of Sumer and Akkad
SOUTHWEST ASIA For three millennia (from the end of the 4th Millennium BC) in the valleys of the Tigris and Euphrates (Mesopotamia), as well as in the coastal areas of…

Continue reading →