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      Tibetan New Year (Losar)
      Learn Chinese - History and Culture

      Tibetan New Year Customs
      The Tibetan New year (zàng lì xīn nián 藏歷新年), also known as Losar, is the most important festival in the Tibetan calendar. “Lo” stands for year while “sar” stands for new. It is celebrated over a period of 2 weeks, generally during the months of December and January. Apart from Tibet, the New Year is also celebrated in Sherpa, Yolmo, and Bhutan. Generally, the first three days of celebration are the main part of the festival observance. These three days are celebrated with lots of customary traditions.

      Losar Date: 1st - 3rd of the first lunar month (Tibetan Calendar)
      Losar Festival Date 2013: Feb 11, 2013 on solar calendar

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      Chinese New Year’s Traditional Activities
      Learn Chinese - History and Culture

      20130203traditionalactivities1 
      The Spring Festival  (chūn jiē 春節) is the most important and the biggest traditional festival in China, the grand holiday will be celebrated on Sunday, February 9 and lasts for 15 days till Lantern Festival on Sunday, February 24. During the spring festival, Chinese people will take a series of traditional activities to celebrate their reunion. But different part of China has very different customs. Here are the most typical traditions. 

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      Chinese New Year - 2013, the Year of Snake
      Learn Chinese - History and Culture

      20130129yearofsnake1Picture1
      Chinese New Year is the most important of the traditional Chinese holidays. In China, it is known as 'Spring Festival', the literal translation of the Chinese name "chun jie"(chūn jié 春節) . As the year 2012 of Dragon passed, we are welcoming the arrival of the Chinese New Year of snake 2013, it will be celebrated on Sunday, February 9 and lasts for 7 days till Lantern Festival on Sunday, February 15. The biggest important reason that Chinese people greatly value the festival is because Spring Festival is an excellent time for families to be together. During that time, a reunion dinner is held on New Year's Eve, when New Year food including Chinese dumplings or bacon is eaten. 

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      Lao-Tzu and Chuang-Tzu
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      Dao

      The primary religious figures in Taoism (dào jiào 道教) are Lao-Tzu (lǎo zǐ 老子) and Chuang-Tzu (zhuāng zǐ 莊子), two scholars who dedicated their lives two balancing their inner spirits. Classical Taoist philosophy (dào jiā zhé xué 道家哲學), formulated by Lao-Tzu (the Old Master, 5th century B.C.), the anonymous editor of the Daodejing (Classic of the Way and its Power dào dé jīng 道德經), and Chuang-Tzu (3rd century B.C.), was a reinterpretation and development of an ancient nameless tradition of nature worship and divination.

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      China Spring Festival 2011: Year of the Rabbit
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      2011 spring festival

      Chinese New Year or Spring Festival is one of the most important traditional Chinese holidays. It is sometimes called the Lunar New Year, especially by people outside China. The festival traditionally begins on the first day of the first lunar month (Chinese: 正月; pinyin: zhēng yuè) in the Chinese calendar and ends on the 15th; this day is called Lantern Festival. Chinese New Year's Eve is known as Chúxī. It literally means "Year-pass Eve"

      Celebrated in areas with large populations of ethnic Chinese, Chinese New Year is considered a major holiday for the Chinese and has had influence on the new year celebrations of its geographic neighbours, as well as cultures with whom the Chinese have had extensive interaction. These include Aboriginal Taiwanese people, Koreans, Mongolians, Nepalese, Bhutanese, Vietnamese, and formerly the Japanese before 1873. In Mainland China, Hong Kong, Macau, Taiwan, Singapore, Indonesia, Malaysia, the Philippines, Thailand and other countries or regions with significant Han Chinese populations, Chinese New Year is also celebrated, and has, to varying degrees, become part of the traditional culture of these countries. In Canada, although Chinese New Year is not an official holiday, many ethnic Chinese hold large celebrations and Canada Post issues New Year's themed stamps in domestic and international rates.

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      Beijing Temple Fairs Guide 2011
      Learn Chinese - History and Culture

      temple fair

      The temple fair (miào huì 廟會) is a kind of social activity in China. Legend has it that it originated in ancient times when people offered sacrifices to the village god, which later gradually evolved into a marketplace for people to exchange products and a place for cultural performance. Temple fair in old China had a unique status in ordinary people’s life. It is the time to worship gods, pray for the blessing. It is also a great time to have fun. All the traditional shows went on at the temple fairs, talk shows (xiàng sheng 相聲), banner shows (wǔ qí 舞旗), kongfu shows (wǔ shù 武術), lion shows (wǔ shī 舞獅), etc. It became a paradise for the kids. Fortunately this century old tradition is still preserved today.

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      亚洲 欧洲 日产 国
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