chinese new year
The Lunar New Year may look a little different this year, but this doesn’t mean the tradition of watching family-friendly movies has to stop.
From wearing red underwear to exchanging oranges, here are the reasons behind Chinese New Year superstitions.
Because I’m mixed, people often can’t pinpoint what my background is. The confusion is amplified whenever Chinese New Year rolls around.
FYI, the virus doesn’t care if it’s the year of the ox.
“Gong Xi Fa Cai. I don’t have a boyfriend. I don’t have a girlfriend,” one Chinese New Year-themed face mask says.
From teaching a cat math to mahjong tile architecture, cabin fever won’t stand a chance with these techniques.
We visited Manila’s Binondo district, the oldest Chinatown in the world, to learn more about the delicious — and severely underrated — Filipino Chinese cuisine.
Hong Kong was all set to celebrate its most important holiday, but the fear of a new coronavirus outbreak is dampening festivities.
Face Masks on TV and Cheesy Memes: How China’s Pop Culture is Reacting to the New Coronavirus Outbreak
TV networks are leading by example to encourage people to wear face masks, while regular citizens are creating posters to attract and inform older relatives.
“With no warning, no cracking sound, it just exploded and shattered.”
Envelopes filled with cash, soups that make you ‘age,’ and housekeeping rules for good luck!
The pig was tied up and thrown off a 68-metre-high platform as a laughing crowd watched.