Slide1 l.jpg
This presentation is the property of its rightful owner.
Sponsored Links
1 / 8

Happy christmas PowerPoint PPT Presentation

Download Presentation

Happy christmas

An Image/Link below is provided (as is) to download presentation

Download Policy: Content on the Website is provided to you AS IS for your information and personal use and may not be sold / licensed / shared on other websites without getting consent from its author.While downloading, if for some reason you are not able to download a presentation, the publisher may have deleted the file from their server.


- - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - E N D - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - -

Presentation Transcript


Slide1 l.jpg

Kathryn

Elizabeth

(Suan)

God of Happiness

Fu-Hsing

English 1- Louise S. Mcgehee School


Slide2 l.jpg

Shou-Hsing is the ancient Chinese god of time, stars, and immortality. He is the brother of Fu-hsing. Shou-Hsing is the symbol of immortality. He rules over: life plan, date of death, and reincarnation (Byte).

Lu-Hsing is the Chinese god of pay and employees. He is also the brother of Fu-Hsing. He rides on deer, and so the deer is his symbol. Prosperity, success, employment, and law, are the categories that Lu-Hsing rules over (Byte).

Fu-Hsing is the Chinese god of happiness. He is symbolized by the bat. His name, Fu-Hsing, means lucky star (Byte).

(Austin)


Importance of fu hsing l.jpg

Importance of Fu-Hsing

  • He is the God of Happiness and Good Luck and is very optimistic about life (Byte).

  • People look up to him for happiness (Byte).

  • It is known that Fu-Hsing responds to 90% of the prayers towards him (Byte).

  • People make monuments and shrines to him when they are overwhelmed with happiness(Byte).

(Chinese)

“Chinese New Year”

(Byte)

(Suan)


Slide4 l.jpg

The Myth Behind Fu-Hsing

Once there was a judge named Yang Ch’en who was from Hunan province and courageously requested to the emperor, Wu-ti, to stop enslaving the citizens of the Hunan province. Most of the people who were enslaved were midgets because Wu-ti thought they were too short (Chinese New Year)..

Emperor Wu-ti returned the slaves to the homes because he was touched by the determination and bravery of Ch’en (Chinese New Year).

The midgets were so happy because of this that they made monuments and shrines to their hero, Fu-Hsing, the god of happiness (Chinese New Year). .

(Chinese New Year)


Slide5 l.jpg

The Appearance of

Fu-Hsing

The God of Happiness, Fu-Hsing, is often shown wearing the blue robes of a judge (Byte).

Fu-Hsing is also known to have a cheerful smile always present on his face (Byte).

(Mallet)

Fu-Hsing is often seen with little children. He loves seeing the children happy (Byte).


Slide6 l.jpg

The Name: Fu-Hsing

  • The different spellings of Fu-Hsing:

    • Fu-Xing

    • Fuk-Xing

    • Fuk-Hsing

(Lindemans)

Chinese writing for “bat”

  • Fu-Hsing is symbolized as a bat. In Chinese, the word for bat is Fu, which means “good luck” (Holan).

(Holan)

(Frank)


The link to modern world l.jpg

The Link (to modern world)

  • An opera was named after Fu-Hsing (Cheng-Hua).

  • People take martial arts classes named after Fu-Hsing, which could mean that when those certain people do martial arts, they become happier with themselves (Cheng-Hua).

  • Locations in Taiwan are named after the God of Happiness (Cheng-Hua).

(Suan)

(Cheng-Hua)

(Cheng-Hua)

(Cheng-Hua)

(Cheng-Hua)

(Cheng-Hua)

(Cheng-Hua)

(Cheng-Hua)

(Cheng-Hua)

(Cheng-Hua)


Works cited l.jpg

Works Cited

  • “Austin Sculptures.” A Beautiful Difference at Squitties. Capital T Consulting and Assosiates. 7 January 2005. <http://images.google.com/imgres?imgurl=http://www.abeautifuldifference.com/Shou-hsing.JPG&imgrefurl=http://www.abeautifuldifference.com/webdoc.9878.Shou-hsing.html&h=371&w=500&sz=29&tbnid=znCvOQlYwK4J:&tbnh=94&tbnw=126&start=3&prev=/images%3Fq%3Dfu-hsing%26hl%3Den%26lr%3D%26sa%3DN>.

  • Byte, Tera. “The Gods of Chinese Mythology.” The Gods of Chinese Mythology. 2005. Godchecker Inc. 5 January 2005. <http://www.godchecker.com/pantheon/chinese-mythology.php>.

  • Cheng-Hua Wang, John and Penny. “Wen Chiou Fu Hsing Chinese Opera Presentation.” Chinese-American Arts and Culture Association. 1997. NYJPW. 3 January 2005. <http://www.nyjpw.org/nyjpwtsp.htm>.

  • “Chinese New Year.” Chinatown. 2004. Chinatown Communications Pty Ltd. 3 January 2005. <http://www.chinatown.com.au/featuree/article.asp?MasterID=97&ArticleID=426>.

  • “The Gods and Goddesses of China.” Gods and Goddesses of the World. 2000. E. Elick, L. Merchant. 5 January 2005. <http://www.scns.com/earthen/other/seanachaidh/sean.html>.

  • Holan, Frank. “Bats as Symbols.” Verbatim. 2005. Verbatim. 5 January 2005. <http://www.verbatimmag.com/bats.html>.

  • Lindemans, Micha F. “Fu-Xing.” Chinese Mythology. 16 January 2004. MCMXCV. 3 January

    2005.<http://www.pantheon.org/articles/f/fu-xing.html>.

  • Mallet, Marla. “Chinese Robes and Other Costume Items.” Marla Mallet:Textiles. Marla Mallet. 9 January 2005. <http://www.marlamallett.com/Robes.htm>.

  • Saunders, Chas, and Peter Ramsey. “Chinese Mythology: Fu-Xing.” The Gods of Chinese Mythology. 2005. Godchecker, Inc. 3 January 2005. <http://www.godchecker.com/

    pantheon/chinese-mythology.php?deity=FU-XING>.

  • Suan. “Fu, Lok And Sau.” Legends and Lore. 2005. Feng Shui Times. 3 January 2005. <http://www.fengshuitimes.com/main/fst/Default.asp?pg=20&cid=3>.


  • Login