There are some other inscriptions often seen on wedding coins with this kind such as for instance feng hua yi ren (йЈЋиЉ±е®њдєє) which means “wind and flowers pleasure males”. Additionally, it is interesting to notice that, in ancient times, yi ren (е®њ дєє) was a name fond of the wives of officials associated with 5th level. I’m not sure if you have any meaning that is hidden this context. An added inscription this is certainly sometimes seen on Chinese coins that are erotic shown from the charm in the left . This charm really has two inscriptions.
The inscription that is first written in large figures (top, base, right, left), could be the familiar feng hua xue yue (йЈЋиЉ±й›Єжњ€) meaning “wind, plants, snow and moon”. Continue reading “Chinese Marriage Charms.Symbolism in Conventional Chinese Weddings and Marriages”