We are very excited to share with you this amazing event. Nippon Collection will be holding their first….
KIMONO salon ~for beginners~
Date: May 24th (Saturday) & 25th (Sunday)12:00-18:00
(You will be asked to pay a drink fee of 500 yen at the door)
Venue: 105, 3-28-5 Chidagaya, Shibuya-ku, Tokyo
You will get:
→ Cheap but good quality KIMONO and YUKATA (casual type of Kimono for the summer)!
→ One and only Japanese designer’s accessories!
There will be English speaking KIMONO advisers who will help you find the best KIMONO style! You can also chat with everyone over a nice cup of Japanese tea!
Click here for more information → http://www.nipponcollection.com/event-english.html
Or contact Nippon Collection at → email@example.com
Click the join button here → https://en.trippiece.com/plans/1513035
Don’t forget to like Nippon Collection’s page on Facebook! https://www.facebook.com/nipponcollection
Koinobori, which in Japanese means “carp streamer,” can often be found hanging in front of houses, shops and rivers around this time. These carp streamers that are made by drawing carp patterns on cloth (or paper), are hung to celebrate Children’s Day on May 5th, the last day of Golden Week.
In the past, Children’s Day was actually celebrated to honor boys. The carp was chosen as a symbol for this day because of its strong will and great power to swim up the river, against the flow. Adults hoped that boys would grow to become determined and courageous like carps. On the other hand, Hinamatsuri or Doll’s Day on March 3rd was celebrated to honor girls. Traditionally, on this day, girls would receive dolls that were passed down to their own grandmothers and mothers.
Although there is still a tendency among many Japanese families to celebrate boys on Children’s Day, it has definitely become a more general event for all Japanese children. Happy Children’s Day to all the children in Japan and around the world!
Koinobori made by children from an elementary school near Mitakadai in Tokyo.
Check out this traditional Children Day’s song!