chado


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chado

(ˈtʃɑːdəʊ) ,

sado

or

chanoyu

n
(Anthropology & Ethnology) the Japanese tea ceremony
[from Japanese cha or sa tea (from Chinese cha) + way (from Chinese tao); chanoyu literally: tea's hot water]
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References in periodicals archive ?
The Japanese Tea Ceremony, Urasenke chado, is a case in point where traditional cultures blend harmoniously together.
Having first experienced the tea ceremony when I was nine, I have never outgrown my love for the small delicately shaped and colored sweets that allow one to ingest the thick bitter green tea, but I have learned to appreciate the slow gentle movements that accompany chado or the way of tea.
com Chado tea ceremony in the Japanese Garden Afternoon tea at the Hotel DeLuxe
Tenders are invited for Civil work material supply in gp chado ki dhani
En cuanto al oleaje, este posee dos componentes energeticos, uno cinetico y otro potencial, el cual puede ser aprove chado por diferentes tipos de dispositivos, acoplados a un generador electrico: captacion de movimiento variable a traves de estructura flexible semisumergida con sistema hidraulico, estructuras flotantes en las cuales las olas la sobrepasan y mueven pequenas turbinas, boyas semisumergibles o completamente sumergidas que mueven una turbina, o estructuras construidas en la costa en las que el oleaje mueve una columna de aire la cual hace girar una turbina (Sorensen y Naef, 2008).
The cheerfulness of its manga-influenced style creates a splendid wonder and an inviting world, where adventurer Chado crash-lands into an island war zone.
The official overview of the video game presents Chado as the protagonist who encounters a mysterious spirit (Shiness) named Terra.
Shah, the creator and owner of International Tea Importers (ITI) and Chado Tea Rooms, who passed away in April, made significant contributions to the growth and innovation of the tea industry in North America.
The Japanese tea ceremony, known as chado in Japan, which began as a traditional practice amongst Japanese monks in the 12th century, has evolved over time and place to conform to the purposes of man.
In Japan it is associated with Zen Buddhism and chado (the way of tea), as well as other traditional art forms.
Noriko Tsunoda Reider (The Ohio State University) earned an instructor's certificate in Japanese tea ceremonies from the Dai Nihon Chado Gakkai (Japan Association of the Tea Ceremony) in 1986.
Okeiko usually denotes traditional Japanese training-style lessons in the framework of a mentor-disciple relationship such as chado (tea ceremony) kado (flower arrangement) shodo (calligraphy) judo aikido utai (chanting of Noh texts) and nihon-buyo (traditional Japanese dance).