Lion dance is one of the indispensable components of Chinese
New Year festival. However, lions are not native animals
in China and until 1900 years ago when Persian envoys brought
lions to Emperor Hanwu (汉武帝) as gifts, Chinese people had
no idea what lions looked like.
Over the period of the great Tang, Song
and Ming dynasties, the lion dace initially designed
for palace entertainment appeared in streets, and became
a popular expression of the celebration and an articulated
form of martial
One of the essential elements in the lion dance as we see
today is of "Eating Green" ("采青", initially
called “踩清”): "lion" try to reach and bite green
vegetables hanging from the top of the front entrance. Green
is pronounced as "qing", same to the Qing dynasty,
which clearly is a tradition developed during the Manchurians'
reign in China, and expressed the strong urges of 98 percent
of people in China who wished to eliminate the Manchurian
parasites that sucked their blood, humiliated their culture
and destroyed their civilisation.
Today when Manchu
dynasty remnants are still refusing to acknowledge
Qing's genocide crimes that are matchable to what Nazi
Germany did to Jews and Japanese
did in Nanjing, and keep insulting the descendents
of the victims by, such as, holding a "Heavenly Praying" farce
in the Chinese capital, lions have to keep eating "Qing" until
its blood-sucking spirits are totally eradicated.
Chinese online response to the Manchurians style
Heaven Praying farce:
Qing is the most backward regime, what can be show off
It's a insult to Chinese civilisation.
耻辱成了荣耀 厚颜无耻 奴才
Those who enjoy to be humiliated are the hopeless flunkies.
Chinese New Year Tradition:
Firecrackers - Drive Away Evil Spirits
In the night of 25 January 2009, Chinese New
Year's Eve, Beijing became a city of smoke and light as firecrackers set
off in every streets, alleyways and courtyards, hoping to
drive away the evil spirits (or will they when Manchurian
emperor and eight-banner tribes rematerialised in the Chinese
Chinese Niu (牛) Year!
Achievements in 2008