Sakura – the symbol of Japan and Japanese culture
The Japanese Sakura is a well – known symbol of Japan and Japanese culture. The Haar, the Japanese spring – time blossoming of Japanese Sakura, which is associated with one of the most beautiful holidays of the Country of the Rising Sun. Sakura – the Japanese name for ornamental tree, referring to the form of the cherry blossom Sakura festival on your mobile, and its inflorescences and have long been revered by the Japanese.
March 27, starting from the 4th year of Heisei (1992) public organization “Society of Japanese Sakura” entered the Blossom Festival, or Hanami. Hanami (hanami) is an ancient Japanese tradition of admiring the flowers, one of the most popular spring holidays (from the word “Hana” is flower and “mi” – look), which literally means “viewing flowers”. In the feast of the flowering and taking part of their “family stone”.
The cherry blossom is considered Japan’s national event. The color pink in Japan but also in Korea and in China is a symbol of the celebration of spring, awakening of nature, beginning of life. In addition, the Japanese Sakura is a traditional symbol of feminine youth and beauty. Image of plum blossom is the five leaves. It symbolizes the five major wishes for luck, prosperity, longevity, joy and peace.
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Japan, in principle, can not be called the cleanest country in the world, but overall this country gives the impression of a country, whose citizens diligently, sometimes even jealously observe cleanliness. Maybe it’s in that area of Japan is small and quite populated, densely, which gives its residents the understanding that the neglect of their environment can affect their health. Perhaps this is why the Japanese every inch of its land are treated with love.
Quite a while a basic principle of Japanese life was mass production, and, respectively and an accompanying mass consumption. It is logical that all of this has led to the formation of quite a large amount of waste. This is because most products produced are disposable, or were carried out in disposable packaging.
But the Japanese soon realized that the resources of their territory is not limitless, therefore, further accumulation of solid waste would lead the country to ecological problems. And, quite logically, that the Japanese began to have thoughts and ideas about how you can use the accumulated for many years garbage. The Japanese have invented many ways of processing waste. allows you to use it as secondary raw materials for the production of many things, thereby allowing accumulated:
For the European consciousness in the culture of Japan, many strange and utterly incomprehensible. In no other country traditions, technologies and the living conditions are not so intricately intertwined. Samurai ideals perfectly coexist with computers of the last generation, and centenarians born in the 19th century – with teenagers dressed as Pokemon. Despite the striking development of all, with regard to technology, Japanese culture is one of the most conservative, closed and incomprehensible to foreigners.
Below you will find six of the most bizarre aspects of the culture of “land of the rising sun”.
The hikikomori are young people who do not wish to communicate with the outside world. Of course, in every culture, there are a small number of people, who are called “hermits”, but this is usually older or even elderly, many of whom suffer from mental disorders such as depression or agoraphobia.
The Japanese feature of “hermits” – age. It’s either teenagers or young people are slightly over twenty, which is almost completely cut off from the outside world. There are several objective reasons for the emergence of a huge number of hikikomori: the first, of course is the Internet, Continue reading