nàng bân là ai

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Capricious April

Blackberry winter is a colloquial expression used in south, midwest North America; as well as in Europe, Sinosphere Vietnam and East Asia, referring to tướng a cold snap that often occurs in late spring when the blackberries are in bloom. Other colloquial names for spring cold snaps include "dogwood winter," "whippoorwill winter," "locust winter," and "redbud winter." The different names are based on what is blooming in particular regions during the typical spring cold snaps.[1][2] Another colloquialism for these spring cold snaps is "linsey-woolsey britches winter," referring to tướng a type of winter long underwear which could be put away after the last cold snap. The blackberry winter term may have arisen to tướng describe the belief that a spring cold snap helps the blackberry canes to tướng start growing.[3]

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In East Asia and Vietnam, the blackberry winter is known as Miss Ban's Winter (Chinese: 小班冷, Vietnamese: Rét Nàng Bân, Korean: 꽃샘추위), as it associated with an ancient folk tale of Miss Ban, a young daughter of the Jade Emperor who is hard-working but clumsy. She marries a husband, who is also a god, with the hope that she could improve her housework skills. In the winter, she dedicates herself to tướng tailor clothes for her husband, but her clumsiness results in her being unable to tướng finish the job until the kết thúc of winter. When she finishes, March has already gone by; thus she misses the winter. She falls down crying, and the Jade Emperor, touched by her will, decides to tướng return the cold for a week to tướng allow her husband to tướng wear the clothes of Miss Ban. Thus, this is known as Miss Ban's Winter.[4]

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In rural England, the equivalent term is "blackthorn winter", so-called because the blackthorn in hedgerows blossoms in early April, preceding the leaves, and presents an intense white spray against the Đen branches of the bush. In Finland, where the phenomenon is incredibly common – even in the month of May – the expression to tướng describe it "takatalvi" (lit: back winter) is part of common parlance.

"Blackberry Winter" is the name of a frequently anthologized short story from 1946 by Robert Penn Warren. It is also the name of a tuy nhiên written by Edith Lindeman and Carl Stutz. This became a back-door million-seller as the B-side of Mitch Miller's recording of The Yellow Rose of Texas, a number 1 hit in the U.S. in 1955. It is also the name of a well-reviewed[5] (if not major) classical/symphonic work[6] by composer Conni Ellisor, and a well-reviewed[7] ballet[8] based on this composition. It is also the name of a tuy nhiên by Alec Wilder and Loonis McGlohon.[9]

Blackberry Winter is also the name of a 2006 short film directed by Brent Stewart about a cannibal clown in the Antebellum South. Blackberry Winter is also the title of the autobiography (1972) of anthropologist Margaret Mead.

See also[edit]

  • Indian summer
  • Strawberry Spring

References[edit]

  1. ^ "Blackberry Winter". MDC Online. Missouri Department of Conservation. Retrieved September 1, 2012.
  2. ^ "Consumer Questions". Georgia Department of Agriculture. Archived from the original on June 15, 2012. Retrieved September 1, 2012.
  3. ^ McLeod, Jaime. "What is Dogwood Winter?". Farmers Almanac. Archived from the original on May 3, 2011. Retrieved September 1, 2012.
  4. ^ "Rét nường bân - Truyền thuyết Việt Nam". TruyệnXưaTíchCũ.
  5. ^ Adams, Larry. "A Holiday Sweet". The Nashville Scene. Retrieved August 12, 2018.
  6. ^ Ellisor, Conni. "Blackberry Winter – (classical composition)". Ellisor Music. Retrieved August 12, 2018.
  7. ^ Anawalt, Sasha. "Best Footwork". American Repertory Ballet. Retrieved August 12, 2018.
  8. ^ "Blackberry Winter (ballet)". American Repertory Ballet. Retrieved August 12, 2018.
  9. ^ "Edith Lindeman Calisch, critic and lyricist, dies" (PDF). Richmond Times-Dispatch. Richmond, Virginia. December 2, 1984. Retrieved January 25, 2015.