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New Year's Day, in Japan, is a festival of endings, beginnings, and dreams.

Overview Edit

This three day celebration at the New Year is a celebration of what has been, will be, and is recognized as the "birthday" for all adults. One's age is dictated by the number of New Years one has seen and only children receive individual birthdays in Japan. Many people visit shrines at this time as well as attempt to pay off debts. January third is considered the night of "First Dream" and the people believe that the dreams they experience on this night are prophetic. The sheer excitement and energy generated by this celebration creates immense amounts of Yugen.

Fortunes Edit

As a Winter festival, New Year's Day could give a fortune to a Shui Tan I Chih. It is also auspicious for any sort of magics that try to pierce the veil of time. Magics of the Hsien-jin could be more effective on this day per storyteller approval. Hsien-tsu magics would get a fortune on their personal birthdays.

References Edit

Changeling: The Dreaming Festivals

Kithain:

Yule · Boxing Day · Midwinter's Night · Imbolc · Homstrom · Carnival · Vernal Equinox · The Greening · May Day · Beltaine · Midsummer · Highsummer Night · Lughnasa · Autumnal Equinox · Pennons · Samhain · Guy Fawkes Day · Nizhniy Novgorod · Holidays of Oah'u

Kith:

House Warming · Labor Day · Spring Cleaning · Harvest Festival · Night of the Embers · Festival of Alysoun · Pranksgiving · Tragoidia

House:

Vengeance Night · Walpurgis Night · First Night

Inanimae:

Spring Equinox · Summer Solstice · Autumnal Equinox · Winter Solstice · New Year's Eve · Remembrance Day · The Moot

Hsien:

Nanusuka · New Year's Day · Obun · Moon Festivals · First Moon · Second Moon · Third Moon · Fourth Moon · Fifth Moon · Sixth Moon · Seventh Moon · Eighth Moon · Ninth Moon · Tenth Moon · Eleventh Moon · Twelfth Moon

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