Annual Festival Day in Japan

Category : Asia
Annual Festival Day in Japanby AFT Writers Teamon.Annual Festival Day in Japanphoto : Ogiyoshisan Japan is a country that still holds strong traditional culture. Japanese people celebrate many festivals and important days. Here is the important and major festival in Japan. Ganjitsu celebrated on 1 January as the New Year celebrations. Although not regulated by law. Usually the company will be closed from 29 December to […]
Japanese general election 2012 Democratic Party of Japan in Motomachi IMG 0073 20121209 300x225 Annual Festival Day in Japan
photo : Ogiyoshisan

Japan is a country that still holds strong traditional culture. Japanese people celebrate many festivals and important days. Here is the important and major festival in Japan.

Ganjitsu celebrated on 1 January as the New Year celebrations. Although not regulated by law. Usually the company will be closed from 29 December to 3 January. Ahead today, the Japanese have the habit of exchanging greeting cards, known as nengajou. Usually they write words like kotoshi mo yoroshiku onegaishimasu (hopefully we can work together in the years to come) or akemashite omedetou gozaimasu (Happy New Year). In addition to send custom cards, Japanese people celebrate the New Year with money distributed red packets to children who are known to enjoy otoshidama as well as a new year dishes called osechi ryouri.

Permission no hi celebrated the second Monday in January. This is a day of celebrating young adults. The 20-year-old youth who participate in this event. In Japan, the age of 20 years into a period of transition from a teenager to an independent individual. Festival events include a ceremony at the local and prefectural government building. The girls who attend are usually wearing furisode, a kimono with long sleeves dangling. While the men wore traditional clothes with a dark hakama.

Kenkoku kinen no hi is celebrated on 11 February. This day is set to commemorate the founding of the country and for memupun japan love for the homeland.

Shunbun no hi is celebrated around March 21st. This day is celebrated to foster a love of life leingkungan.

Shouwa no hi is celebrated on the 29th of April to commemorate the birthday of Emperor Shouwa. Today is the beginning of the start of Golden Week

Kenpoukinen bi falls on 3 May to commemorate the establishment of the basic laws of post-war Japan.

Midor no hi is celebrated on the 4th of May to enjoy the natural beauty and natural kendahan grateful.

Kodomo no Hi or Children’s Day, on May 5, the families who have boys will fly the flag-shaped fish called koi koi or nobori that adorn the house with samurai dolls. Today marks the end of Golden Week.

Umi no hi falls on the third Monday in July. This day is celebrated to celebrate the abundance of seafood and expect kemakmurakn for Japanese people who are maritime countries.

Keirou keteka no hi on monday september. This day is celebrated to honor senior citizens and to expect a long life.

Shuubun no hi commemorated around 23 september transform and honoring the ancestors.

Taiiku no hi or sports day. This day falls on the second Monday in October. This day is celebrated to enjoy the sport and keep tuh and a healthy soul. Memorial Day is actually dirakan sport on 10 October to commemorate the opening of the Tokyo Olympics in 1964.

Bunka no hi or cultural day falls on 3 November. This day was held to celebrate peace and freedoms, as well as promoting culture.

Kinrou Kansha no hi or thank you on Labor Day, which falls on 23 November. This day is celebrated as a form of gratitude to the workers ever tender, grateful for all the existing production, and cultivate gratitude in others.

Tennou tanjoubi falls on December 23 this is the birthday of the reigning emperor.

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