Asian red envelope history

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For children and unmarried adults in China and other Asian countries around the world, the red envelope evokes feelings of excitement, expectation, and happiness. Receiving an Ang Pow is a great honour, and it is customary to give and receive a red envelope with both hands. The Artists who design the graphics for red envelopes will incorporate many different images such as carps swimming amongst flowering lilies, Dragon and Pheonix intertwined with each other to encourage good luck.

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Red envelopes always contain money in China, and are given, most commonly, to kids from their parents, grandparents, and others as Chinese New Year gifts. They are called hongbao in Mandarin and lai see in Cantonese. Chinese people love the color redand regard red as the symbol of energy, happiness and good luck.

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Here are tips for giving and receiving red envelopes hongbao or lai see. Every Lunar New Year billions of red envelopes stuffed with money are exchanged physically and virtually as a token of good fortune in the New Year. This year Lunar New Year falls on Jan.

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In Chinese and other East Asian and Southeast Asian societies, a red envelope or a red packet is a monetary gift which is given during holidays or special occasions such as weddings, graduation or the birth of a baby. Outside of China, similar customs have been adopted across parts of Southeast Asia and many other countries with a sizable ethnic Chinese population. Red envelopes are gifts presented at social and family gatherings such as weddings or holidays such as Chinese New Year.

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But not just any old envelope. These are filled with money - and symbolize good wishes and luck for the new year ahead. The red color symbolizes good luck and prosperity in Chinese and other East Asian cultures.

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Traditional red envelopes are often decorated with gold Chinese characters like happiness and wealth. Variations include red envelopes with cartoon characters depicted and red envelopes from stores and companies that contain coupons and gift certificates inside. During Chinese New Yearmoney is put inside red envelopes which are then handed out to younger generations by their parents, grandparents, relatives, and even close neighbors and friends.

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Post a Comment. Red packets are usually given out by married couples to single people, especially to children. Still in some regions of China and in its diasporic community, odd-numbers are favored for weddings because they are difficult to divide.

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Firecrackers, feasts, and exhilarating lion dances — Chinese New Year has many interesting traditions. However, one of the most appealing traditions, especially for young ones, is the red envelopes. In essence, they are like Christmas presents in what they represent — cheery ways to celebrate the holidays.

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Giving a red envelope filled with lucky money is a common way for the Chinese to show appreciation during important celebrations like Chinese New Year, birthdays and weddings. The red envelope tradition is all about the reciprocity of giving and receiving. Count the relationships, not the dollars.

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According to legend a monster known as Sui appeared on New Year's Eve with the intent of harming children. A sleeping child who was touched by this monster would develop a fever and subsequently become an idiot. However it was said that when their parents prayed sincerely, God sent eight guards disguised as coins to protect them.


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