Chinese Symbol for Pig

Country: China Category: Language By: yayasilver
Chinese Symbol for Pig

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Post Below: Chinese Symbol for Pig

Page Posts: 3



What a pleasure to find someone who ideniiftes the issues so clearly
December 05, 2016



Thank you, Unk Dicko. This experimental percojt for "Interactive Blog Workshop" is really fun and interactive.This blog activity is not a one-way "Same Place. Different Times. Different Journey" percojt. Everyone young and old with some ways of our attachment to a place now or once upon a time our homeland will remember them. Never mind if they are located elsewhere at this moment. These are memories to cherish.The photos posted are "then" and "now". However, nobody can travel the journey on behalf of the path of one's own memories and one's enriched's own journey!The pics of past years were compiled with the courtesy of contributors donated to National Archives of Singapore and shared on PICAS for our benefits. Not for commercial purposes though.View an enlarged image of this photo CNYST08 . It could be a dated photo someone captured by your elder sister and contributed it long ago to PICAS. Tourists have also taken lots of these pics in the public places where they visit in Singapore.It would be great to mention this section of your "journey" to the "Interactive Blog Workshop Group" on Facebook where more members are added for us to share the "virtual workshop" the knowledge and history for us to learn the development of Singapore over 50 years. Its an educational way to learn with fun. Cheers!
November 05, 2014



Mr Seah, I really like the black and white piruects. Without colour, I thought I could detect a very genuine rowdiness, a certain purpose and the merriment of the time. Then, Chinese New Year must be the biggest event for every Chinese and I think the shoppers were filled with an earnest desire to buy the best piece of meat, the best flowers be in plastic or fresh, to decorate the house. When I was young, we were very poor and my papa never brought us to Chinatown at all. I remember my papa buying anthuriums, chrysanthemums and carnations once a year and he bought the first flower vase for the family. I was living in Toa Payoh then, and carefully, papa would trim the stems of the flowers he bought from a florist in the market and make sure the arrangement was gentle and flowing. When papa passed away 7 years ago, I decided to hunt down the flower vase but sadly I couldn't find it. I was determined to get the same vase as a memory of my papa and his artistic skills. I found it on ebay all the way from the States.When we were young, he made flowers from crepe paper and sold them to the British servicemen before I was born. That was what he told us. Neighbours used to call my papa Chor Huay Chek, (in Teochew) the uncle who makes paper flowers.I wish I have a picture of it to show you now. I will show you with pride, the first piece of Tupperware that my papa bought for the family. It is called a floralier. I don't think I can post the picture here. I will post it on Facebook. That is my fondest memory of Chinese New Year celebration. No Chinatown for us. It was too far for us.Thanks for the memory, Mr Seah.
November 05, 2014
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