Happy New Year in Japanese

Happy New Year in Japanese

Happy New Year in Japanese-The world celebrates the new year on the first of January. This day represents a fresh start. Friends and families get together on this day for a religious feast and to exchange greetings for a happy and prosperous new year. People start the celebrations for this day from the midnight of 31st December itself, which is known as the New Year’s Eve. Most of the countries also see fireworks at midnight to symbolise the arrival of the new year. The next day, friends and families get together for the feast and exchange gifts. But there are some countries which do not celebrate the new year on the 1st of January.

How to Say Happy New Year in Japanese

How to Say Happy New Year in Japanese-Happy New Year in Japanese is “Akemashiteomedetōgozaimasu”. Though the official new year is celebrated on 1st of January every year according to the Gregorian calendar since 1873, the traditional New Year is still celebrated on the same day as Chinese, Korean and Vietnamese New Years, i.e. on the 16th of January. At midnight on December 31st, Buddhist temples all over the country ring their bells 108times to symbolise the human sins and to get rid of the sins committed in the previous year.

Happy New Year in Japanese
Happy New Year in Japanese

During the day people eat a selection of dishes, most of which are sweet, sour, or dried, so they can keep without refrigeration. One of the most popular dish for the New Year’s Eve is called ozone, which is a soup with mochi rice cake and other ingredients depending on the region. Mochi rice cakes are very popular during the month of January. This is prepared before the New Year’s Day and eaten during the beginning of January. On this day, money is given to children in small decorated envelopes, which depends on the age of the child. Huge amounts of money given to children is not very uncommon.

Check-Happy New Year in Hebrew 

Happy New Year in Korean

How to Say Happy New Year in German

Happy New Year in Spanish

The country celebrates the occasion of two days, but just like any other country they perceive this occasion as the same. A new beginning, a fresh start and an excuse to get together with friends and family.

 

 

Add a Comment

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *