Many people probably have such thoughts as "funeral is difficult", "funeral is difficult", "what should I do with manners". And since the funeral is the last event of someone's life and it is a solemn place, I think you want to keep the manners and customs as much as possible.
In a sense, the impression that many people are "difficult" about funerals is true. It may vary depending on manners and regions, and it also varies in cost and form. Even if the funeral itself is asked, "I'm having trouble with funerals and funerals," even those who are accustomed to funerals say, "Funerals and funerals may change depending on the region. Local elderly people and funeral shops It is not uncommon to be able to answer only "Why don't you check with?"
Moreover, questions at funerals and funerals are not limited to etiquette, form, and costs. As for terms, I don't usually use them so much, so I think I often wonder. When it comes to funerals and funerals, you may end up tilting your head asking "that?"
This time, we will pick up questions about terms from among the many funeral and funeral questions. Can you explain the difference between a "funeral" and a "funeral"? The terms we pick up are about the similar but slightly different words "funeral" and "funeral".
There are many confusing words in funeral and funeral words. Typical examples are "farewell party" and "farewell ceremony". Can you immediately answer the difference in meaning when these two words appear at a funeral or funeral? Because there is a difference between "kai" and "gi", I think it's a vague impression that you can understand something or not.
When we use the word "farewell party" at a funeral or funeral, we mean a memorial service for the deceased, held by relatives or close friends.
The "farewell party" is set up independently of the funeral and funeral venues, where you can enjoy the memories of the deceased, have a light meal and drink alcohol while talking relaxedly. Generally, it's like having a seat after a few weeks after the funeral or funeral is over.
Of course, not all cases have a "farewell party". Many homes do not dare to provide such seats. Also, the founder does not necessarily have to be a relative of the deceased.
The deceased is simply sent off at a direct burial, and at a later date, close colleagues have a drink at a tavern. Old friends remember the deceased at a Japanese restaurant. This is also a kind of "farewell party". Of course, the person who was the mourner may call out. In some cases, alumni may call out and gather. This area is relatively free and not formal.
When the word "farewell ceremony" is used at a funeral or funeral, it refers to the last farewell before the casket. Farewell flowers are offered in the deceased's casket before the casket, and the deceased's face is seen before the cremation. This is the "farewell ceremony". When the "farewell ceremony" is over, the casket is carried out and departs for the crematorium.
If the "farewell party" has a strong dietary nature, the "farewell ceremony" is an important ritual included in funerals and funerals.
The two words are similar, but they are used in completely different ways at funerals and funerals. However, suppose that the bereaved family said, "I'm going to have a farewell party," when I was about to offer a farewell flower to the coffin at a funeral or funeral. It's different in meaning, but I think the attendees probably think of it as a "farewell ceremony."
It is important to use it in a way that makes sense, but it is sometimes confused at funerals and funerals. Isn't it more important to convey it to the attendees than to correct it as a mistake?
At funerals and funerals, there are other mixed terms. Yes, that is the "funeral" and the "funeral". How do you usually use these two words properly? Or do you use them according to the situation in the same sense without using them properly? In fact, the two terms "funeral" and "funeral" are completely different terms. Even in actual funerals, the two are often used differently.
"Funeral" is a term that describes a series of steps from commuting to the farewell ceremony to cremation. The process from the death of a person to the end of the ritual without delay is called a "funeral". It is not a word that is expressed by cutting out some part.
On the other hand, "funeral" is used as a term that refers only to the farewell ceremony, from commuting to cremation.
The farewell ceremony is the scene that many people think of as a funeral. The Buddhist priest gives a sutra, and the attendees burn incense in front of the deceased. This is the farewell ceremony. "Funeral" is used specifically to refer to this farewell ceremony.
If a funeral is a term that refers to a long sequence from wake to the end of the cremation, then a funeral is a term used to refer to a farewell ceremony that is part of that long sequence.
However, do you have the impression that "funeral" and "funeral" are similar words? In general, it is not necessary to use them strictly, and even when they are originally used as "funeral", the word "funeral" may be enough to make sense.
For example, suppose you're attending a farewell ceremony today and the company says, "I'm going to attend a funeral today." Considering the meaning of the word, it is a "funeral", but the meaning can be understood even in a "funeral". That is why these two words are not strictly used properly.
"Funeral" is a term that mainly refers to a farewell ceremony in a series of funerals. On the other hand, "funeral" is a word that includes the entire sequence of funerals and wakes. There is such a difference in meaning between "funeral" and "funeral". Of course, in actual situations, they are often used as different terms.
However, "funeral" and "funeral" are often confused. Strictly speaking, the meanings are different, but it is not always necessary to use them properly. The important thing is not to use it as it means, but to make sense to the other person. Therefore, it is not a mistake to describe "funeral" with the word "funeral".
At the funeral, which is a farewell to the deceased, feelings are of utmost importance. The proper use of words may be similar.