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Valentine's Day known as a celebration of love and romance throughout the world. People often exchange cards and gifts to express their love for their loved ones. Although many countries celebrate this day, the way people celebrate it is very different!
Here are some examples of how people celebrate Valentine's Day around the world:
Valentine's Day in Japan
Unlike most Western cultures, it is a traditional Japanese practice for Japan to give gifts (usually chocolate) to women on 14th. One month later, Japan celebrates "White Day". Traditionally, men will provide women with gifts such as jewelry, clothes and chocolates. The value of these gifts is the value of the gifts received from their partners on Valentine's Day. Two to three times the value.
Valentine's Day in Korea
South Korea’s Valentine’s Day tradition is similar to Japan’s Valentine’s Day tradition. Korean women are used to buying gifts for men on 14th. They also celebrated the "White Day" one month later, on December, the men gave back their gifts and gave the women gifts.
However, after this day, Koreans continue the traditional black day, where singles gather to celebrate or mourn the single life (depending on their perspective). Many people will meet and eat in restaurants. Jajangmen (자장면), which consists of Korean noodles with black bean paste, is called black noodles.
Valentine's Day in Denmark and Norway
On Valentine's Day, Danish and Norwegian men habitually send women Gaekkebrev. This is an interesting poem or love letter. They sent these notes anonymously and left a small clue (a series of dots, each dot representing a letter of their name) at the bottom of the page. The woman must guess who gave her card, and if she is right, she will receive an Easter egg later this year. If she did not guess the identity of her secret admirer, she must give him an Easter egg.
Valentine's Day in Finland and Estonia
On February 14th, celebrate friendship rather than romantic love in Finland and Estonia. This day is called "Friends Day" and people exchange cards and gifts with their friends.
In Italy, Valentine's Day was originally celebrated as the Spring Festival, where young couples gathered in the garden to enjoy poetry recitations and music. Others said that on Valentine's Day, the first man a young unmarried woman saw was the man she was going to marry.
Nowadays Italians celebrate Valentine's Day by giving gifts to their partners and enjoying a candlelight dinner together. One of the most popular gifts is baci perugina, a chocolate hazelnut wrapped in paper with romantic notes in four languages printed on it.
Brazilians celebrate their version of Valentine's Day, Valentine's Day (Lovers' Day) on December 12. On this day, music festivals and events will be held across the country, and gifts and cards will be exchanged with family, friends and romantic partners.
Like many Western cultures, South Africans celebrate Valentine's Day by spending a romantic date with their loved ones and exchanging cards and gifts. Young women and some men are also used to participating in an ancient Roman tradition called Lupercalia, where they pin the name of love on their sleeves.
Nowadays, Valentine's Day is celebrated in France in the same way as many Western countries, providing romantic partners and lovers with flowers, Valentine's Day cards and gifts.
However, the ancient tradition now forbidden is very good amour or "painting love". This custom will happen in two houses facing each other, a single man in one house will face a single woman in the other house, and they will call each other through the windows until they finally pair up. If men don't like their game, they will leave her to pick up another man on the phone. All those women who did not achieve their goals would gather around the campfire, where they burned the images and belongings of those who rejected them.
The Philippines celebrates Valentine's Day in a similar way to Western countries, but shared wedding ceremonies on this day are also common. The custom of large-scale wedding ceremonies has become popular in recent years, and many couples get married or remarried throughout the year.
Valentine's Day in Scotland
An old Scottish tradition during the Valentine’s Day party is to play a game in which an equal number of single men and women spell their names on paper, then fold them and divide them into two hats (one for men and one for men). For women). Then each woman draws a man's name from the hat, and vice versa. If a man and a woman draw matching names from their respective hats, they must stay together all night. If a man’s name does not match, he must spend the night with the woman named from the hat. Nowadays, the tradition is not widely practiced, but it is still played in some homes only for entertainment.
Welsh Valentine's Day
The Welsh equivalent of Valentine's Day is St Dwynwen's Day, which commemorates the patron saint of lovers and is celebrated on the 25th every January. On this day, hand-carved wooden spoons are traditionally given by men to their hobbies. They will carve intricate designs on the handle of the spoon, which is symbolic. For example, the wheel means a person's hard work, and the key will represent his heart.
Valentine's Day in England
Traditionally, unmarried women in England put bay leaves on every corner of their pillows, believing that they will dream of their future husbands. Young ladies will also write their love names on paper, then put them in clay balls, and then put them in water. People think that the first name on the paper will represent their future husband. In Norfolk in the east of England, traditional folklore tells of a character named "Jack Valentine" who is said to leave gifts for children on the eve of Valentine's Day. Although it is unknown how this tradition started, it is still practiced in some families.