Please, take off your shoes.
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About the Blog
A curated collection of legends, superstitions, customs, and delicacies of traditional holidays.
Culture need not deprive your wallet for a pricy vacation, an elaborate “ethnic” five-course meal, or a full credit class. Culture is so accessible, so much fun. Want to learn? Celebrate.
Holidays celebrate unity. They are one-part history, one-part grandma’s ambitious storytelling. They are as much food as they are intergenerational respect. They reflect more about the core cultural values than any textbook. They are enough to keep you satiated but still wanting more.
Holidays All World Round invites guests of diverse backgrounds to write about their traditions.
From detailed synopses of holidays, you will explore the culture’s most sacrosanct values and find commonalities between your own. You will be surprised by the rich history that holidays stem from; after all, festivity almost always arises out of adversity.
Our recipes run a gamut from light, tea-infused desserts to rich and unctuous cauldrons of tear-apart meat and vegetables. At the bottom of this homepage, visit the blog feed to find our latest recipes.
like Grandma threw hot chili peppers down your pants.
Blog posts are always candid, comedic, and real. Nothing like that anthropology textbook.
We aim to track the holidays of diverse backgrounds.
What do I do, and what do I advocate for?
- Journalist & editor
- Women’s rights’ activist
- Indigenous’ rights activist
- Amateur Chef
- Food Writer
- Stuffed animal mom
Who is she?
About Michaela Wang
Founder and Editor-in-Chief of Holidays All Year Round
As a girl from Northern NJ, the everyday culture I find is that of the deli across the street from the 7-Eleven, which also sells Pokemon cards, Top Ramen, and instant taco powder. A writer and advocate of free knowledge, I believe that there has always been a more accessible, a priceless way to engross yourself in culture: celebration. As my Nai Nai (grandma) steamed zongzi, she told me the sensationalizing tale of the radical poet Qu Yuan and the villagers’ means to save his body rom the river. As we hung up red packets on the fireplace, I recognized the intergenerational respect passed from children to elders, and elders to children.
Hungry to contribute your cultural traditions?
Email firstname.lastname@example.org or fill out the form below outlining your blog post.
Try stuff out!
My Latest Blog Posts
- Hate Crime PamphletIn response to the uptick anti-Asian hate crimes of late February 2021, I expressed my anger at the rise in anti-Asian American violence and compiled a list of resources. Throughout these past few weeks, I––alongside several American friends––created a pamphletContinue reading “Hate Crime Pamphlet”
- Addressing Anti-Asian American violence: resourcesWhile this blog customarily celebrates Chinese culture as a way to advocate for a broader understanding of our cultural richness, I can’t find myself posting DIYs and recipes––celebrations of my culture––without confronting that my culture is right now not beingContinue reading “Addressing Anti-Asian American violence: resources”
- Sticky Business: Worshiping the Kitchen God 祭灶王爷On the 23rd or 24th of the twelfth month, the most important holiday of the lunar calendar commences in the kitchen, enshrining a color print out with candy and wine. Chinese New Year gathers everyone in the kitchen, not onlyContinue reading “Sticky Business: Worshiping the Kitchen God 祭灶王爷”
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