Whether the dawu people can accept different colored jigsaw puzzles seems to be related to their age. The older generation prefers to maintain the traditional three colors of red and black, while younger ones may accept brighter green, orange and blue. Equal color. However, the variable factor of age is not absolute, and it is unrealistic to imagine the "Ethnic group" as a homogeneous group. At that time, we discussed an example. If the heads of state of the world came to taiwan to hold a g20 meeting, and we asked them to wear traditional taiwanese clothes, what would that be? Aboriginal costumes? But taiwan is not just aboriginal peoples.
It is very interesting that tourists want to see the "Traditional" life of the locals. The clothes that dawu people usually wear is similar to what you see Raster to Vector Conversion on the streets of taipei, but some people just want to see them wearing thongs, because it is their "Traditional" clothing, it seems that if they don't wear them, they are not dawu people. Of. Maybe the dawu people can take this opportunity to get a considerable amount of tourism income, and they can also show their culture and even preserve their own traditions, but this is more or less of a performance nature.
In the face of new changes, the first reaction of many people should be to complain first (you can recall your own reaction to the company throwing new policies), and "Tradition" is no exception; it is not easy to define tradition, tradition preservation is more controversial. Why must the original form and meaning be maintained? For example, currency has also undergone many changes. From shells, copper, silver and gold coins, and paper money, there are only a series of numbers. These are normal conditions that conform to the evolution of the times.