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Roong Pooc, meaning ‘Down to the Fields’, is the Giay people’s spring festival, which ends the month of leisure (New Year month) and starts a new working year with new crops. [ more... ]
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Roong Pooc, meaning ‘Down to the Fields’, is the Giay people’s spring festival, which ends the month of leisure (New Year month) and starts a new working year with new crops. [ more... ]
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Grave abandonment is a sacred ceremony that deeply encompasses the spiritual values of the Tay Nguyen ethnic minorities. It is a solemn rite, [ more... ]
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On 25 November, 2005, The United Nations Educational Scientific and Cultural Organization officially included the gong culture of the Tay Nguyen people into the Representative List of the... [ more... ]
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The hilly territory of Tu Le Commune, Van Chan District, Yen Bai Province, is surrounded by three famous mountaintops including KhauPha, [ more... ]
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Among the deities worshipped by the Chinese in Ho Chi Minh City, perhaps the Chief Lord of Morality and Fortune is the most revered and followed. [ more... ]
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In hilly Phu Yen province, horses have been pooling carts to transport farm produce since the dawn of time. [ more... ]
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Legends have it that once upon a time, there was a Thai female warlord named Lady Han, who defeated northern invaders on the eve of a new year. [ more... ]
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Though not an obligatory rite, asking for and giving written words is a cultural feature of the New Year celebration, especially popular in the cities. [ more... ]
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The shaman comes out in the dim light of an eerily silent scene. His body shakes as he deliriously chants something unclear. Suddenly he leaps up, falls and staggers in strange postures and motions. [ more... ]
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The special thing about Huong Canh is its blue clay, the raw material used to make its famous products. This clay is found in the swampy areas, 3-10m ...
A short while ago, I was asked if the Vietnamese fondness for eating snails were a consequence of the former French presence here.
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