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4. Fong / Fang
一世代 is a way to write "One Direction" in Chinese, referring to the British-Irish boy band.
More commonly, they are referred to as "1D" in Japan and China (no Chinese characters for that).
This title does not exactly mean "one direction", it's more close to "one generation", "one era", or "one world".
This is a way to write "One Direction" in Japanese Katakana, referring to the British-Irish boy band.
More commonly, they are referred to as "1D" in Japan and China (no Japanese Kanji for that).
This title sounds like "One Direction" using Japanese sounds. Unlike Japanese Kanji words, this does not have any meaning, just pronunciation.
Note: Because this title is entirely Japanese Katakana, it should be written by a Japanese calligrapher.
西 is west, as in the direction, in Chinese, Japanese Kanji, and old Korean Hanja.
定 is the single-character way to express the idea of Samadhi in Chinese and Japanese.
A single-character title like this is open to a lot of interpretation. So 定 can mean to set, to fix, to determine, to decide, to order, certainly, truly, settle, or composing the mind.
In the Buddhist context, this means, "Perfect absorption of thought into the one object of meditation", "The mind fixed in one direction", "Internal state of imperturbability or tranquility", or "Exempt from all external sensations".
方 is the most common version of a Chinese surname that romanizes as Fong from Taiwan or Fang from mainland China.
The meaning of this character is square, upright, honest, fair and square, direction, place, or side. Sometimes 方 can refer to a method, prescription, or way of doing things.
In Japanese, this can be the given names Michi, Masani, Masashi,Tamotsu, Tadashi. It can also be Japanese surnames Hon, Hou, Ho, Fuon, Pan, Ban, Tokukata, or Kata.
東 is the direction East in Chinese, Japanese Kanji, and old Korean Hanja.
Sometimes used as an abbreviation for the Eastern Hemisphere.
This can also be the surname Dong in China.
In Japan, this can be an abbreviation for a kind of six-stringed zither, or the personal name, Yamato.
東 is used as a suffix for many words in Asia. In fact, it's part of the CJK word 東方 meaning Orient or Oriental. The word 東方 more literally translates as, "Eastern Kingdoms", "Eastern Countries", or simply "The East".
見義勇為 means courage to do what is right in Chinese.
This could also be translated as, "Never hesitate to do what is right".
This comes from Confucian thought:
It’s best for your courage to head in an honorable direction. For example, you should take to action when the goal is to attain a just result as without honorable intent, a person’s gutsy fervor can easily lead them astray.
One who flaunts courage but disregards justice is bound to do wrong; someone who possesses both courage and morality, is destined to become a hero.
Some text above paraphrased from The World of Chinese - The Character of 勇
During the Tang Dynasty, a man named Jia Dao (born in the year 779), a well studied scholar and poet, went to the capital to take the imperial examination.
One day as he rides a donkey through the city streets, a poem begins to form in his mind. A portion of the poem comes into his head like this:
"The bird sits on the tree branch near a pond,
A monk approaches and knocks at the gate..".
At the same time, he wondered if the word "push" would be better than "knock" in his poem.
As he rides down the street, he imagines the monk pushing or knocking. Soon he finds himself making motions of pushing, and shaking a fist in a knocking motion as he debates which word to use. He is quite a sight as he makes his way down the street on his donkey with hands and fists flying about as the internal debate continues.
As he amuses people along the street, he becomes completely lost in his thoughts and does not see the mayor's procession coming in the opposite direction. Jia Bao is blocking the way for the procession to continue down the road, and the mayor's guards immediately decide to remove Jia Bao by force. Jia Bao, not realizing that he was in the way, apologizes, explains his poetic dilemma, and awaits his punishment for blocking the mayor's way.
The mayor, Han Yu, a scholar and author of prose himself, finds himself intrigued by Jia Dao's poem and problem. Han Yu gets off his horse, and addresses Jia Bao, stating, "I think knock is better". The relieved Jia Bao raises his head, and is invited by the mayor to join the procession, and are seen riding off together down the street exchanging their ideas and love of poetry.
In modern Chinese, this idiom is used when someone is trying to decide which word to use in their writing or when struggling to decide between two things when neither seems to have a downside.
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The following table may be helpful for those studying Chinese or Japanese...
|Title||Characters||Romaji (Romanized Japanese)||Various forms of Romanized Chinese|
|One Direction||一世代||yí shì dài|
yi1 shi4 dai4
yi shi dai
|i shih tai
|One Direction||ワンダイレクション||wan dairekushon|
|West||西||nishi||xī / xi1 / xi||hsi|
|Samadhi||定||sada||dìng / ding4 / ding||ting|
|方||hou / ho||fāng / fang1 / fang|
|higashi / tou|
higashi / to
higashi / to
|dōng / dong1 / dong||tung|
|Courage to do what is right||見義勇為|
|jiàn yì yǒng wéi|
jian4 yi4 yong3 wei2
jian yi yong wei
|chien i yung wei
|Push or Knock||反復推敲|
|fǎn fù tuī qiāo|
fan3 fu4 tui1 qiao1
fan fu tui qiao
|fan fu t`ui ch`iao
fan fu tui chiao
|In some entries above you will see that characters have different versions above and below a line.|
In these cases, the characters above the line are Traditional Chinese, while the ones below are Simplified Chinese.
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Professional calligraphers are getting to be hard to find these days.
Instead of drawing characters by hand, the new generation in China merely type roman letters into their computer keyboards and pick the character that they want from a list that pops up.
There is some fear that true Chinese calligraphy may become a lost art in the coming years. Many art institutes in China are now promoting calligraphy programs in hopes of keeping this unique form of art alive.
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Some people may refer to this entry as Direction Kanji, Direction Characters, Direction in Mandarin Chinese, Direction Characters, Direction in Chinese Writing, Direction in Japanese Writing, Direction in Asian Writing, Direction Ideograms, Chinese Direction symbols, Direction Hieroglyphics, Direction Glyphs, Direction in Chinese Letters, Direction Hanzi, Direction in Japanese Kanji, Direction Pictograms, Direction in the Chinese Written-Language, or Direction in the Japanese Written-Language.
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