Japanese Myth About Hanime Festival
Hanime (Mandarin: 七雪) is actually a given/gendered name in China given to individuals born on the second day of the second month in the Chinese lunar calendar. It can also be written as Zhuang Baosi (Zhuang Baosian) or Han Baosi (Zhuang Baoshian). In Japan, it is more commonly known as the traditional New Year’s holiday.
According to legend, Hanime was the daughter of heaven and earth when the latter was about to create the world. She was the only one who could not see the sky because she was looking into a river. She then created a bird and gave it wings, and told it to fly above the earth for two years so that humans would be able to see the sky. When it flew around the Earth, she found out that there were no mountains and so she concluded that it must be a myth.
Hanime is also related to the Chinese astrology meaning of Spring (姓), and is considered the “celestial spring” in Chinese culture. This was an important festival in China, where children were expected to bring home the plumage from the trees. The plumage was interpreted as a sign of good fortune. Hanime is also associated with the New Moon, and is said to have originated as a New Year’s gift given by Heaven. Another interesting coincidence is that Hanime is the sixth day following Spring Festival, which celebrated the turning of one year into the next year.
Hanime celebrations take place at different places throughout the year in China. In China, the first Hanime day is marked with the beginning of Chinese New Year. This day is celebrated with the exchange of New Year’s coins with special envelopes with the names of the past twelve years printed on them.
In Japan, anime is marked as a traditional New Year’s holiday, which has its own unique tradition, called Shujingu. It is marked by giving a rice ball decorated with white and red ribbons to all the women and men in an honor to Hanime.
There are many different types of Hanime gifts available and some common ones include red, white, silver, pink and gold. Hanime can also symbolize wealth, love and friendship. and luck. Hanime can also be translated as “Good Fortune”, “Happy New Year”Happy Year.” or “Heavenly Protection”.
One of the most famous Chinese lantern festivals, the Hanime Festival is held in January and celebrates Hanime the Sun God, the Moon Goddess and the star on the New Year’s Day. This festival is also known as the “Pu-Chi Festival”. The festival takes place after the Full Moon.
On Hanime’s festival day, families decorate with red and yellow ribbons and give red envelopes to each member of the family. Chinese New Year’s Lanterns are also hung all over town, particularly in the main streets and intersections, and at local markets.