In Vietnam, incense became a culture. The Vietnamese conception, burn incense on the altar of the ancestors, in temples, pagodas ... is to express devotion. The smoke radiates there as a spiritual bridge between the world of the living and the boundless. The compressed aroma brings people to peace and calm in the heart.
MyHao, Hung Yen distance 50km from Hanoi capital where is produced a huge Soy sauce and provide for north area of VietNam. Soy sauce is made from sticky rice, dryed soy bean, rain water and special ferment. it is kind of traditional food to mix with other must be in a meal.
A woman is drying incense sticks. Everyday, she worked for 8 hours to earn about 160 thousand VND (equivalent 7 usd), a low income.
The image of a woman wearing a hat is working hard as a symbol of Vietnamese women in the suburbs and poor countryside.
Photographed at Quang Phu Cau (Hanoi, Vietnam), a craft village has a tradition of making incense for hundreds years.
The mud festival in Van village (Viet Yen district, Bac Giang province - Viet Nam) is a unique cultural and sporting event.
The rules of the play of the mud flap are organized as follows: 16 healthy young men join the guild called the bridge divided into four armor (each armor four), the four armor are divided into two teams (each side eight people) are called upper and lower armor.
After a long trip at sea, fishing nets need to be fixed. It takes many hours to finish the work under the sunlight. The photo was taken at Vinh Hy Village, Vinh Hai Commune, Ninh Hai District, Ninh Thuan Province Viet Nam
Dong chau in Thai Binh provice, North of Viet Nam is one of biggest Clam field of Viet Nam. In the early morning, farmers go to the fields to take care of and harvest clam. The beautiful picture appeared as if it was gold-plated on the field.
Ngoc Con is a commune in Trung Khanh district, Cao Bang province, Vietnam. It is a border commune in the north that borders China. Ngoc Con is very beautiful with cloud cover, along with the romantic Que Son River. Ngoc Con's most beautiful season is October, when the rice fields are golden. The photo is taken by Ngo Cuong photographer at dawn from the top of Ngoc Con moutain
Every morning I wake up to the sea to exercise with my bike, and watch nature, watching the sea in many ways. Picture taken by my Lumia 1020 with bike and glass ball in the spring morning of February, 2018.
The photo was taken in Cao Bang province - one of mountainous province in the North of Vietnam. It is well-known for its beautiful landscapes. Row on row of mountains, greenery of the valleys and sounds of waterfall are things that you can spend hours to enjoy.
The yem originated from the Chinese dudou, a variant of similar undergarments used in China since antiquity whose use spread under the Ming and Qing dynasties. It became popular in northern Vietnam. Unlike other Vietnamese clothing that helped to segregate the classes, the unseen yem were worn as an undergarment by Vietnamese women of all walks of life, from peasant women toiling in the fields to imperial consorts. It is an integral part of the Áo tứ thân costume, which it is often worn underneath.
The skirt which is worn with the yem is called váy đụp.
Chinese style clothing which was forced on Vietnamese people by the Nguyen dynasty took the place of the yem and skirt (váy đụp). Trousers have been adopted by White H'mong. The trousers replaced the traditional skirts of the females of the White Hmong. The tunics and trouser clothing of the Han Chinese on the Ming tradition was worn by the Vietnamese. The Ao Dai was created when tucks which were close fitting and compact were added in the 1920s to this Chinese style. Trousers and tunics on the Chinese pattern in 1774 were ordered by the Vo Vuong Emperor to replace the sarong type Vietnamese clothing. The Chinese clothing in the form of trousers and tunic were mandated by the Vietnamese Nguyen government. It was up to the 1920s in Vietnam's north area in isolated hamlets wear skirts were worn. The Chinese Ming dynasty, Tang dynasty, and Han dynasty clothing was ordered to be adopted by Vietnamese military and bureaucrats by the Nguyen Lord Nguyễn Phúc Khoát (Nguyen The Tong). Pants were mandated by the Nguyen in 1744 and the Cheongsam Chinese clothing inspired the Ao Dai. Chinese clothing started influencing Vietnamese dress in the Ly dynasty. The current Ao Dai was introduced b the Nguyen Lords.
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