English language couplets have become a new and stylish way among Chinese young people to celebrate the upcoming Spring Festival.
You don’t have to be Chinese to get caught up in the spirit of the Spring Festival. Expats living in Shanghai also enjoy the color and the festival atmosphere of the Lunar New Year holiday.
The Spring Festival, better known as Chinese Lunar New Year among foreigners, is the most important festival in China and has in recent years become an occasion to celebrate the Chinese culture across the globe.
An exhibition titled "The Centennial Exhibition of Shanghai Style Cheongsams" kicked off at the China Culture Center in Paris on Feb. 8.
The top of the Empire State Building in Midtown Manhattan, New York, will shine in red and gold at sunset on Tuesday and Thursday, celebrating Chinese Lunar New Year that falls on Feb. 16 this year.
CCTV's Spring Festival Gala is utilizing 4K resolution cameras to provide viewers in Beijing, Shanghai, and Guangdong and Guizhou provinces with Ultra HD viewing options on cable television's CCTV section.
Family reunions around dinner tables overflowing with sumptuous dishes, firecrackers exploding in the night sky and children anxiously waiting for the red envelopes filled with “lucky money.”
Dumplings have long been equated with the Spring Festival, both as a culinary and cultural symbol.
Wuqiao, considered to be the birthplace of Chinese acrobatics, is also a big draw for talent from abroad.
Senior official of the Communist Party of China (CPC) on Sunday inspected the rehearsal for the annual Spring Festival TV gala, calling for a cultural feast.