A selection of articles related to kigo spring.
Original articles from our library related to the Kigo Spring. See Table of Contents for further available material (downloadable resources) on Kigo Spring.
- Spring Cleaning for Your Body
- Spring is that time of year when most of us feel the need to throw open the windows, beat the rugs, roll up our sleeves and start scrubbing our living space. Fertility rites. Out with the stale old stuff, in with the fresh new things, bringing with it the...
Earth Mysteries >> Herbalism
- Pagan Mythology
- Is the traditional story presented as an historical event that serves to illustrate part of the world view of a people or explain a practice, belief, or natural phenomenon. The mythological beliefs a culture shares gives shape to its actions and choices....
Paganism & Wicca >> Holidays
- Pagan Festivals
- There are eight major pagan festivals celebrated by Wiccans and other pagans. Yes, just like other religions, they have a set of religious festivals that they observe and celebrate.
Religions >> Paganism & Wicca
Kigo Spring is described in multiple online sources, as addition to our editors' articles, see section below for printable documents, Kigo Spring books and related discussion.
Suggested Pdf Resources
- Kigo - Chuffed Buff Books
- Kigo: Seasonal Words. Four-Monthly Poetry. 2.
- Workshop: Kigo and seasonality in haiku By Tom Painting Step 1: In
- defined by its association with a particular season (there are five: spring, ... winter and the New Year) this is a good time to introduce the word kigo and the.
- What are Haiku?
- according to season, with the five Japanese seasons being Spring, Summer, Fall, Winter, and New ... Spring kigo include cherry blossoms, flowers, and so on.
- What is Haiku? - Scholastic
- Each Haiku must contain a kigo, a season word, which indicates what season of the year the Haiku is set. For example, blossoms would indicate spring, snow ...
- Haiku - Mother Goose Caboose
- should include a word, called the kigo, to establish it in time. This is ... We have our seasonal reference, our kigo, in the frog.
Suggested News Resources
- Undergoing the third degree in prewar Japan
- That was in spring 1934. Just before Bickerton met his ordeals, the Marxist economist Eitaro Noro, sickly but often jailed and tortured, had died after he was carried to a hospital from Shinagawa Police Station.
- ASAHI HAIKUIST NETWORK/ David McMurray
- The timing of specific biological events (such as flowering) seems out of whack this year, but phenology scientists confirm that cherry blossoms are a sure sign that spring is on its way. John Hawkhead provides an example of season creep in the U.K.
- “Kōyō” (Autumn Foliage)
- Countless poems have been composed praising the beauty of the autumn leaves, with waka poets having relied on momiji as a kigo (season word) since ancient times. Adoration for the leaves of the Japanese maple is found in a famous haiku by the Zen ...
- The Art of Concision: A Look at Haiku
- A further basic feature is the kigo (season word). In Sutejo's poem, it is the snow of winter. In the following haiku by Masaoka Shiki (1867–1902), the persimmon is a season word for autumn.
Suggested Web Resources
- List of kigo - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
- Cherry trees from Japan around the Tidal Basin in Washington, DC. Cherry blossoms (sakura), often simply called blossoms (hana) are a common spring kigo.
- Kigo - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
- Spring. Spring (haru): the name of season is a kigo or season word. Other combinations are spring begins (Haru tatsu), signs of ...
- Season Word List | Yuki Teikei Haiku Society
- The Yuki Teikei Haiku Season Word List Haiku Seasons Spring Summer Autumn Winter New Year's These season words or kigo are from the 1977-78 Haiku ...
- The Five Hundred Essential Japanese Season Words - 2HWeb
- Oct 27, 2000 SPRING. In traditional temperate zone four-season calendars East and ...... season words for the Kihon Kigo 500-Sen ('The Essential Kigo--500 ...
- Spring (haru) - World Kigo Database
- Jul 17, 2006 There are many kigo with relation to "Spring", see : . . .