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福 – Fú – Fortune

“The Chinese word 福 (Fú) means ‘fortune’ or ‘good luck’. During the Chinese New Year, mounted Fú words on red paper are placed around the home, especially at entrances.
When displayed, Fú is often deliberately placed upside down. The word for ‘upside down’ in Chinese is 倒 (Dào) and the word for ‘to arrive’ 到(Dào). Therefore, the phrase ‘upside down Fú – 福倒’ sounds nearly identical to the phrase ‘Good luck arrives – 福到’!
So when a person passes under the upside down Fú word through a door, it translates into a wish for good luck and prosperity.

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竹 – Zhú – BAMBOO

“China is well known as the Kingdom of Bamboos. 1/3 of all known species of bamboo in the world is grown in China.
Long before paper was invented, books in China were craft from bamboo strips held together with strings. It’s important role as a writing medium kept precious history records that contributed to the spread and development of the traditional Chinese culture. Today, the bamboo still plays a significant and important part in the daily life of Chinese people.”
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 梅花 – méihuā – PLUM BLOSSOMS

“In Chinese culture the plum blossom is considered as “friend of winter.” It represents the value of endurance, as Chinese people are always indomitable and constantly strive to become stronger. As the Chinese poem goes, “the fragrance of plum blossom comes from bitterness and coldness”. Souls are tempered through the sufferings, growing in inner strength and unbending spirit.”
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 龍 – Lóng – DRAGON

“Chinese dragons are legendary creatures in Chinese mythology and Chinese folklore.
The dragon is also a symbol of power, strength, and good luck for people who are considered worthy of it. With this, the Emperor of China usually used the dragon as a symbol of his imperial power and strength.
In Chinese daily life and language, only excellent and outstanding people are compared to a dragon and many Chinese proverbs feature references to a dragon, such as “Hoping one’s son will become a dragon” (望子成龍). Sometimes Chinese people use the term “Descendants of the Dragon” (龍的傳人) as a sign of ethnic identity.”
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 蓮
花/ 荷花 – Lián huā/ Hé huā
LOTUS FLOWER

“The Lotus is one of the most important flowers in Chinese culture and it has been been favoured by Chinese for hundreds of years. In the Chinese culture, the Lotus flower symbolizes ultimate purity of the heart, mind and perfection; because it rises untainted and beautifully above from the mud below. The seeds are also edible and are often used as medicine.”

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