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บาคาร่า X10 เว็บบาคาร่าออนไลน์ เปิดให้บริการกับทุกท่าน

The majority of Japanese relationships were typically intimate affairs between members of the same family. Many people today choose to have a more conventional wedding festival held at a monument or other spiritual site. Others continue to practice the more traditional rituals, frequently including a sakura ( cherry blossom ) ceremony, where the bride and groom cross a tree together to honor the renewal of their vows.

Shinto, the spirituality practiced by Japan’s native individuals, dominates these festivities for the most part. A pastor officiates these marriages, known as shinzen shiki, in a ceremony that is both grave and joyful. The pair makes an announcement to the deity and asks for their approval during this tradition. In a service known as the sansankudo, they consume nine drinks of the three cups, where the amount three signifies luck and unity. The bride and groom take vows, trade donations, and then kiss each other before performing a ceremonial boogie to appease the gods.

The shinzen shiki festivals are never good to vanish, even though Western-style marriages are becoming more popular in Japan. Toyohiko Ikeda, a main Shinto preacher at Sugawara Shrine in Machida, with whom we spoke, about the customs that have evolved into more contemporary rituals.

The partners attends a ceremony greeting following the main meeting. Relatives and friends usually attend this extremely conventional gathering. Traditional gifts are typically presented in fabric and tied with mizuhiki, or papers strips, to symbolize great fortune.