Despite the fact that Japanese citizens are very interested in foreign wedding customs, Shinto rituals are not typically used at current ceremonies. Lovers are more likely to hold a Christian, Buddhist, or secular ceremony that is influenced by western culture. Despite this, countless customary elements, such as the change of bracelets and flowers shove, are still included in wedding ceremonies.

About one in six Japanese weddings are Shinto, or” shinzen shiki,” and they are generally held at a monument. The bride has her hair covered with a unique ornamental head cover called tsuno kakushi, and she is dressed in white robe asian wives, which represents purity. The wedding is followed by a red overcoat in the bridal march. This hue represents existence and repels cruel souls.

Visitors at the welcome hiroen share humorous anecdotes and enjoy one another’s company. Additionally, it is customary to present the newlywed partners with hikidemono as a token of appreciation for their presence. Larger gifts, known as hikinomono, are typically made of porcelain or silk and include things like chopsticks, cutlery, folding fans, or purpose cups. Small gifts are also called “hikigashi,” which can include chocolate and candles. It is crucial that these gifts are delivered in a beautiful envelope, or shugibukuro, and that the gift is essentially oddly numbered to represent the number of new beginnings.

Following the ceremony, the bride and groom each sip sake three days from nine different plates to bind the union. This is a symbolic act of purifying and exorcising the couple of their flaws—hatred, passion, and ignorance.

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