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Category: chinese new year wishes traditional

Chinese New Year 2019 Greetings

Chinese New Year 2019 Greetings

The Chinese New Year is also known as “Spring Festival” and “Lunar New Year” because it is presented in the spring and is dated according to the Chinese lunar calendar. The date fluctuates, from a western perspective, but it arrives in January or February. Chinese New Year 2019 Greetings

Chinese New Year 2019 Greetings

Chinese New Year 2019 Greetings


Each Chinese New Year is designated as “the year of” one of the 12 animals of the Chinese zodiac, whose animal is supposed to characterize that year and all those born in it.

The Chinese New Year is the most important annual festival for people of Chinese descent around the world. It has been celebrated for over 1,000 years, possibly much longer, and the traditions involved are deeply rooted in Chinese culture. For many, it is also a religious holiday, full of prayers, offerings and other acts of devotion.

In Malaysia, as in other places, people prepare for the Chinese New Year well in advance. The houses are cleaned thoroughly before it arrives to “sweep away any bad luck”, but the brooms hide on New Year’s day for fear of “sweeping the good luck” that brings the arrival of a new year.

New clothes, which will be used on New Year’s Day, and a large amount of food for the New Year’s Eve dinner, are also bought in advance, which makes the shopping centers very busy at this time of the year. Greeting cards are also commonly exchanged.

The Chinese New Year is actually celebrated for 15 consecutive days, but the first three days are the most important. On the 15th and last day, Chap Goh Mei is also a great event, where the houses are decorated with a lot of brightly colored lights. It is a way to end with a grand finale instead of the festivities gradually fade away.

On the eve before the first day of the new year, dinners and meetings are held for families only. However, in the following days, many will invite friends and strangers to dine with them. This policy of “open doors” is also practiced during other holidays in Malaysia and at large public meetings of the Chinese New Year organized in community rooms in Malaysia. It should not be difficult to be invited to a party.

Other Chinese traditions of the New Year include: “Yee Sang”, a medley plate of vegetables eaten by tossing its pieces into the air with chopsticks to bring good luck; hanging “duilian”, rolls with famous lines of Chinese poetry; attending dances of lions and dragons; Betting on card games, as long as the bets are modest; distributing gifts of money in small red packs of ang-pao; and attend fireworks displays, the largest of which are in the Chinese districts of Kuala Lumpur and in cities with large Chinese populations.

Chinese food of the new year
The dinner of the Chinese meeting is one of the most important elements during the Chinese New Year. The reunion dinner that is celebrated on New Year’s Eve is a time when families gather for an extravagant meal with lots of noise and laughter.

Food plays an integral role for both the Chinese and the majority of the Malays. Therefore, during the dinner of the meeting, one will be able to see all kinds of dishes on the table, including the famous Yee Sang, the sautéed leeks, the cakes of sticks and others.

Yee Sang
A traditional dish, Yee Sang is made up of thinly sliced ​​pickled vegetables, strips of raw fish (usually salmon), other sauces and condiments such as ground peanuts. This dish is also known as the salad of raw fish in the style of Teochew. The popular practice is that all gather around the dining table to throw the ingredients into the air while exclaiming good wishes and happy exclamations of what they expect for next year. The importance of the draw symbolizes an increase in abundance, prosperity and all good things. Some people believe that the higher you toss the salad; The more good things come to you.

Vegetable in Cantonese is “choy” that rhymes with “wealth”. Therefore, fresh vegetables are important for Chinese people, especially during festive celebrations. Leek, or “suan” in Cantonese rhymes with “counting and planning”. It is one of the most popular and indispensable vegetables for the Chinese New Year because the ability to count and plan is important for the Chinese, known for their good skills and business judgment.

“The union tray”
Kumquats, coconut, longans, red melon seeds, lotus seeds and canned peanuts are some of the sweets that form “La Tray de la Union”. Generally, there are 8 compartments in the tray, since 8 is a symbolic number representing prosperity. Therefore, 8 different types of candy are served or given as gifts. These sweets represent all the good things: kumquats for prosperity, red melon seeds for happiness, coconut for

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