Roses for Mama A man stopped at a flower shop to order some flowers to be wired to his mother who lived two hundred miles away. As he got out of his car he noticed a young girl sitting on the curb sobbing. He asked her what was wrong and she replied, “I wanted to buy a red rose for my mother.” “But I only have seventy-five cents, and a rose costs two dollars.” The man smiled and said, “Come on in with me, I’ll buy you a rose.” He bought the little girl her rose and ordered his own
Vietnam is a long-stretching, beautiful, historically and culturally rich and amazing country, and there are a few things that every person should know before they pack their bags and head to Vietnam. Vietnam is a friendly and safe place to travel. With a sprinkling of common sense, your trip should be smooth and trouble free. Tourists usually complain about over-aggressive street vendors, tour operators with a bad attitude and dangerous driving. However, with a cool head and sensible planning, one can avoid these problems. DO’S Greetings are no different to western countries, there are no cultural formalities that as a
Fiction book A man walked into the book shop and asked the book seller: “ I want to buy a book named Man is the ruler of woman.” “Fiction book are sold in the next room.” Sách viễn tưởng Một ông khách hàng đi vào hiệu sách và hỏi cô bán sách: “Cho tôi mua cuốn Đàn ông là chúa tể của phụ nữ” “Sách viễn tưởng bán ở gian bên cạnh nhé!”
Please CLICK HERE to read the full article.
Cai Luong (Renovated Opera) appeared in the southern part of Vietnam in the 1920s. This relatively modern form combines drama, modeled after French comedy, and singing. Scenes are elaborate and are changed frequently throughout the play. Cai luong is similar to the Western operettas and more easily depicts the inner feelings of the characters. Songs of the Cai luong are based on variations of a limited number, perhaps 20, of tunes with different tempos for particular emotions – this convention permits a composer to choose among 20 variations to express anger, and as many to portray joy. The principal supporting songs in Cai Luong
Please CLICK HERE to read the article.
Tên trộm bánh quy Một phụ nữ ngồi trong phòng đợi, Trong nhiều giờ đằng đẵng trước chuyến bay. Cô cố tìm một quyển sách ưng ý nơi quầy sách, Mua một hộp bánh và tìm nơi ngồi nghỉ. Khi đắm mình trong từng trang sách thì tình cờ cô thấy, Người đàn ông bên cạnh, trơ tráo biết mấy, Lấy bánh từ chiếc hộp đặt giữa hai người. Để tránh cãi vã, cô đã cố làm ngơ. Cô đọc sách, nhai bánh và sốt ruột xem đồng hồ. Trong khi hắn trơ tráo chén gần hết hộp bánh của
“Diều sáo” (flute kite) are Vietnamese kites that make music, so interesting! If you are in Vietnam, you will have a chance to fly the interesting “diều sáo”. Flying flute kites is popular throughout the year, especially in summer. Vietnamese people of different ages make kites of many shapes, sizes, materials and with bamboo flutes. “Diều sáo” not only attract people by their shapes and colours but also by their flutes. Every afternoon, when the wind tenderly blows, they will play “dieu sao” to enjoy so magical sound created by the flutes. How to make “diều sáo”? “Diều sáo” are built in
Rạp xiếc Một lần, khi tôi còn là thiếu niên, bố và tôi cùng đứng xếp hàng mua vé xem xiếc. Rốt cuộc rồi cũng chỉ còn duy nhất 1 gia đình đứng trước chúng tôi ở quầy bán vé. Gia đình đó đã gây một ấn tượng mạnh đối với tôi. Họ có 8 đứa trẻ, có lẽ tất cả đều nhỏ hơn 12 tuổi. Có thể nói là họ không có nhiều tiền. Quần áo của họ không đắt, tuy nhiên chúng rất gọn gàng. Bọn trẻ cư xử rất phải phép, tất cả chúng đều đứng
The presence of the dead, the behavior of the living, and an influence on the future – the many generations of the Vietnamese family. Ancestor worship was introduced into Vietnam by the Chinese during their long occupation of the country that began 200 years before the birth of Christ. Since then, it has been fully absorbed into the Vietnamese consciousness and, with Confucianism, underpins the country’s religion and social fabric. Ancestor worship is not only the adhesive that binds the Vietnamese together, but also one of the most difficult concepts for people from Anglo-Saxon or European origins to understand. It has been