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Chinese Newyear
- Sign of the Rooster -2017
- Sign of the Dog -2018
- Sign of the Boar -2019
- Sign of the Rat -2020
- Sign of the Ox -2021
- Sign of the Tiger -2022
- Sign of the Rabbit -2023
- Sign of the Dragon -2024
- Sign of the Snake -2025
- Sign of the Horse -2026
- Sign of the Sheep -2027
- Sign of the Monkey -2028

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Chinese New Year
2017 - The year of the Rooster


A very special year

THE ROOSTER
2017, 2005, 1993, 1981, 1969, 1957

28th of January 2017

Direct, talented and capable, roosters are deep thinkers. They are best described as eccentric with strange flights of fancy. Externally, they are radian creatures who enjoy the limelight. They are astute, organised, detailed and meticulous and, will call a spade. Ambitions run high in them and they will work to make it happen. Nothing can match the rooster's resilience in life and it's ability to spring back into action each time. But they can become cocky, bossy and blunt.
They don't care much for subtleties and if they occupy seats of authority, will exhibit tyrannical qualities. Roosters do not know how to unwind and seem forever busy, though mostly they seem to be pecking away at imaginary issues. Their flashy extravagance and need to be recognised often incur the fire of others.

 

Famous people born in the Year Of The Rooster:


Britney Spears, Guy Sebastian, Justin Timberlake, Roger Federer, Debby Ryan, Beyoncé Knowles, Paris Hilton, Neymar, Sam Smith, Jennifer Lopez, Caroline Kennedy, Carmen Miranda, Caruso, Zlatan Ibrahimovic, Christina Milian, Daniel Day-Lewis, Justin Timberlake, Eleanor Roosevelt, Eric Clapton, Alicia Keys, Goldie Hawn, Amber Chia, Natalie Portman, Groucho Marx, Jennifer Aniston, Lili Simmons, Zayn Malik, Sofia Carson, Victoria Justice, Jennifer Lopez, Luis Guzmán, Serena Williams, Joseph Morgan, Matthew Perry, Melanie Griffith, Mia Farrow, Michael Caine, Michelle Pfeiffer, Peter Ustinov, Keyshia Cole, Renee Zellweger, Rod Stewart, Kelly Rowland, Steve Martin, and Yoko Ono.

 

Health: People born in the year of the rooster are typically healthy people. They are active and enjoy sports such as hiking and swimming. They don’t get sick very often because they tend to fight illness fairly well. Even when they do become ill, they feel better quickly. Roosters are a little sensitive, and they feel stressed and moody at times.

Career: Roosters are more motivated than other animals in the Chinese zodiac, making their careers a priority in their lives. They are hard working, multi-talented and can deal with different jobs. Good career choices for roosters are newsreader, sales person, restaurant owner, hairdresser, public relations officer, farmer, athlete, teacher, waiter, journalist, travel writer, dentist, surgeon, financial adviser, bank manager, accountant, soldier, fireman, security guard, and police officer

The Best Love Match:    

Ox and Snake
   
  Rooster and Ox: It is a match made in heaven. Both are hardworking and ambitious. They appeal to each other with passion and excitement.
   
  Rooster and Snake: This is an excellent union. Both are ambitious, methodical, and attentive to details. They may not appear to be romantic couple, but work great in accumulating wealth in life, and they will achieve happiness in marriage.
   

Words of Caution:    

The Rooster and the Rabbit are highly incompatible.
There is no common ground between the two for a relationship. Compared to the Rooster, the Rabbit is a pure dreamer and does not pursue hard to his or her dreams. The Rooster will practically drive the Rabbit into hiding.

Yin/ Yang: Yin
Directions: South, Southeast
Lucky Colors: gold, brown, yellow
Lucky Numbers: 5, 7, 8
Lucky Flowers: gladiola, balsamine, cockscomb

The Chinese zodiac signs are determined by the lunar year in which you were born. The Chinese believe the animal ruling one's birth year has a profound influence on personality, and destiny.
The saying is: "This animal hides in your heart."

Years Corresponding to Chinese Zodiac Signs:

Rat 1900 1912 1924 1936 1948 1960 1972 1984 1996 2008 2020
Ox 1901 1913 1925 1937 1949 1961 1973 1985 1997 2009 2021
Tiger 1902 1914 1926 1938 1950 1962 1974 1986 1998 2010 2022
Rabbit 1903 1915 1927 1939 1951 1963 1975 1987 1999 2011 2023
Dragon 1904 1916 1928 1940 1952 1964 1976 1988 2000 2012 2024
Snake 1905 1917 1929 1941 1953 1965 1977 1989 2001 2013 2025
Horse 1906 1918 1930 1942 1954 1966 1978 1990 2002 2014 2026
Sheep 1907 1919 1931 1943 1955 1967 1979 1991 2003 2015 2027
Monkey 1908 1920 1932 1944 1956 1968 1980 1992 2004 2016 2028
Rooster 1909 1921 1933 1945 1957 1969 1981 1993 2005 2017 2029
Dog 1910 1922 1934 1946 1958 1970 1982 1994 2006 2018 2030
Boar 1911 1923 1935 1947 1959 1971 1983 1995 2007 2019 2031

 

The date of the Chinese New Year is determined by the Chinese calendar, a lunisolar calendar. The same calendar is used in countries that have adopted the Confucian and Buddhism tradition and in many cultures influenced by the Chinese. Chinese New Year starts on the first day of the new year containing a new moon (some sources even include New Year's Eve) and ends on the Lantern Festival fourteen days later. This occurs around the time of the full moon as each lunation is about 29.53 days in duration. In the Gregorian calendar, the Chinese New Year falls on different dates each year, on a date between January 21 and February 21.

Chinese New Year Days 
Year Chinese New Year begins Animal sign
     
2017 January 28 Rooster
2018 February 16 Dog
2019 February 05 Boar
2020 January 25 Rat
2021 February 12 Ox
2022 February 01 Tiger
2023 January 22 Rabbit
2024 February 10 Dragon
2025 January 29 Snake
2026 February 17 Horse
2027 February 06 Sheep
2028 January 26 Monkey
2029 February 13 Rooster
2030 February 03 Dog

 

Chinese New Year is an annual celebration marking the start of the new year according to the Chinese lunisolar calendar. Chinese New Year always falls in the months of January or February, and each Chinese new year is represented by 1 of the 12 creatures of the Chinese Zodiac – 2016 is the year of the Monkey. Chinese New Year is also known as the Spring Festival, and in pre-modern times it would signal to farmers in China that they must begin preparation for the sowing of their fields.

 "The Spring Festival was the product of an agrarian society.
The people who were farmers would plant in spring, harvest in autumn, relax a little in summer and rest in winter.
The seasons thus became a living cycle and the harvests were dependant on nature.”

(Qi Dongye and Lu Xianwen)

 

 

 

 

 

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