- Chinese New Year - Wikipedia
Chinese New Year is a Chinese festival that celebrates the beginning of a new year on the traditional Chinese calendar The festival is usually referred to as the Spring Festival in modern China, and is one of several Lunar New Years in Asia
- Chinese New Year - Simple English Wikipedia, the free . . .
Chinese New Year, known in China as the Spring Festival and in Singapore as the Lunar New Year, is a holiday on and around the new moon on the first day of the year in the traditional Chinese calendar
- New Year - Wikipedia
The Chinese New Year, also known as the Lunar New Year, occurs every year on the new moon of the first lunar month, about the beginning of spring The exact date can fall any time between January 21 and February 21 (inclusive) of the Gregorian Calendar
- Talk:Chinese New Year - Wikipedia
Chinese New Year was a good article, but it was removed from the list as it no longer met the good article criteria at the time There are suggestions below for improving the article If you can improve it, please do; it may then be renominated Review: August 14, 2006
- Talk:Chinese New Year - Simple English Wikipedia, the free . . .
More images from Category:Chinese New Year by country, especially this hilarious duck, if the section gets long enough to fit them or they're important enough for a country to have its own section;* A few more images of the food, unless other food images get moved down the page to make room for more local photographs
- Chinese calendar - Wikipedia
The year begins on the first day of spring, defined as the second (sometimes third) new moon after the winter solstice A calendar year is 353–355 or 383–385 days long The Chinese calendar is lunisolar , similar to the Hindu and Hebrew calendars
- Category:Chinese New Year - Wikipedia
Pages in category "Chinese New Year" The following 13 pages are in this category, out of 13 total This list may not reflect recent changes ()
- Lunar New Year - Wikipedia
Lunar New Year is the beginning of a year whose months are coordinated by the cycles of the moon The whole year may account to a purely lunar calendar or a lunisolar calendar Celebrations The following East Asian Lunar New Year celebrations are, or were historically, based on the traditional Chinese lunisolar calendar (occurring in late January or early February):