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2012/01/14

100 Chinese Red Envelopes



100 Chinese Red Envelopes

Dimension: 4.25" X 2.75"

Price for 5 packs of 20 =100pcs red envelopes.

With Chinese Zodiac Sign,and good luck writing.

100 Chinese Red Envelopes
Customers comments: These are definitely not first quality. The paper was not lined-up correctly when they were run through the printing presses for first, second or third ink colors. As as result, the images look strange. The photograph is accurate - your computer or eyes are not the problem. It's the product. These are fine if you don't really care what your red envelopes look like. Personally, I'll be a little embarrassed to give these to young relatives.


100 Chinese Red Envelopes From Wikipedia.
Red envelopes are mainly presented at social and family gatherings such as weddings or on holidays such as the Lunar New Year. The red color of the envelope symbolizes good luck and is supposed to ward off evil spirits. The act of requesting for red packets is normally called (Mandarin): 討紅包, 要利是, (Cantonese): 逗利是.
The amount of money contained in the envelope usually ends with an even digit, in accordance with Chinese beliefs; for instance 88 and 168 are both lucky numbers, as odd-numbered money gifts are traditionally associated with funerals. But there is a widespread tradition that money should not be given in fours, or the number four should not appear in the amount, such as 40, 400 and 444 as the pronunciation of the word "four" resembles that of the word "death", and it signifies bad luck for many Chinese (See Numbers in Chinese culture). At weddings, the amount offered is usually intended to cover the cost of the attendees as well as a goodwill to the newlyweds.
During the Lunar New Year, mainly in South China, red envelopes (in the North, just money without any cover) are typically given by the married to the unmarried, most of whom are children. The amount of money is usually a single note to avoid heavy coins, and to make it difficult to judge the amount inside before opening. It is traditional to put brand new notes inside red envelopes, as well as to avoid opening the envelopes in front of the relatives out of courtesy. In recent years, some Asian-based banks provide newer-looking notes to reduce the environmental impact of printing new banknotes.
In Vietnam, lì xì are typically given to those who are children (typically 5 years of age and younger).
Red envelopes are also used to deliver payment for favorable service to lion dance performers, religious practitioners, teachers and doctors.
100 Chinese Red Envelopes


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