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Ram Navami - Hindu Festival

Ram Navami is a Hindu festival, celebrating the birth of Lord Rama to King Dasharatha of Ayodhya. While the festival is particulary important to the Vaishnavite tradition of Hinduism, Ram Navami is a popular festival worshipped across the Hindu world. The holiday is celebrated on the ninth day of Chaitra month (the first month in the Hindu lunar calendar). It marks the culmination of the spring festival of Vasanta Navratri (Chaitra Navratri) which begins on Ugadi. Rama was the seventh incarnation of Vishnu. He was the hero of the Ramayana, the ancient Sanskrit epic.

Dr. Bhimrao Ambedkar Jayanti

127th Birth Anniversary of Bhimrao Ambedkar at Tathagat Campus. Bhimrao Ramji Ambedkar (1891-1956 C.E.) popularly known as Babasaheb, was an Indian lawyer, politician and academic. As independent India's first law minister, he was the principal architect of the Constitution of India. He was born on April 14, 1891 into a poor Mahar family. Bhimrao Ambedkar belonged to a lower caste community. He converted into Buddhism and inspired many other lower caste people to turn into Buddhism. He brought the reservation law in India for the lower caste communities. He died in his sleep on December 6, 1956 at his home in Delhi.

Eid al-Fitr and Eid al-Adha

If the first crescent of the new moon is seen at Mecca before sunset on the 29th day, then that month is deemed to have ended and the next month begins. If the moon isn't seen - for reasons such as heavy cloud cover - then the month carries on for one more day and the next month starts the day after that. Because Islam follows a lunar calendar, dates drift back by 11 days a year in the sun-based Gregorian calendar used by most of the rest of the Western world.

New Year 2019.

Happy New Year 2019 The new year is celebrated all over the world with great enthusiasm and fun. Earlier, it was a Roman calendar which was having only ten months and designated 1st march as the new year. In the Gregorian calendar, there are 12 months in every year and the new year falls on January 1st which is widely accepted and celebrated the festival. It is a special day for the people as this day is the beginning of the new year and they welcome the upcoming year in their way. People start the preparations for the new year celebration many days earlier. People buy new clothes, gifts and many new things from the market. Shops are full of the crowd on these days. On the midnight of 31st December and on 1st January there is a celebration of New Year in India and all over the world.

Makar Sankranti

Makar Sankranti, Also known as the kite festival, is a papular Hindu festival. It is known as Maghi in Punjab. In Uttar Pradesh, the festival is known as Khichiri. In Gujarat and Rajasthan, the festival is known as Uttarayan. Makar Sankranti is observed to celebrate the transition of Sun into the Zodiac house of Capricorn is. The Hindi version of Capricorn is "Makara". Hence this day is known as Makar Sankranti. Sun god is worshiped at many places. Makar Sankranti is a harvest festival. It is celebrated to Mark the arrival of spring season. Flying kites are seen in the sky. This is done to please the Sun God. Makar Sankranti is generally celebrated a day after the Lohri festival. It is generally celebrated on 14th day in January every year.

Republic Day 26th January

Republic day is one of the essential national festivals of India, and it is celebrated on 26th January every year. People celebrate this festival with great peace of mind. Every citizen of the India respect that national festival after many hard works India was become free and gets the Constitution in India. In the year of 1946, India gets the independence, and after 30 months India gets the Republic on 26 January 1950. The celebration of the Republic day is vital in the country. It celebrated the Republic Day Parade, which held over India. It is done especially in the Dehli. Indian Presidents and Ministers are cam and salute to the flag of India with great pride. On Republic day, every student of the schools and colleges may come up together and sing our national song, “Jana Gana Mana” with proudly.

Maha Shivaratri

Maha Shivaratri is celebrated over three or ten days based on the Hindu luni-solar calendar. Every lunar month, there is a Shivaratri (12 per year). The main festival is called Maha Shivaratri, or great Shivaratri, and this is on 13th night (waning moon) and 14th day of the month Phalguna (Magha). The festival is celebrated on the new moon day in the month of Maagha according to the Hindu calendar. The day is celebrated to venerate Lord Shiva, an important deity in Hindu culture. ... From that day onwards, the night came to be known as Maha Shivratri and people began worshipping Shiva with a great enthusiasm. Maha Shivaratri is an annual festival dedicated to the Hindu god Shiva, and is particularly important in the Shaivism tradition of Hinduism. Unlike most Hindu festivals which are celebrated during the day, the Maha Shivaratri is celebrated at night.

Holi

Holi is a Hindu festival that marks the arrival of spring. Known widely as the Festival of Colour, it takes place over two days, and is a celebration of fertility, colour, and love, as well as the triumph of good versus evil. ... Holika Dahan takes place the night before Rangwali Holi is celebrated in the spring season because it is welcoming spring. Hindus believe that spring is full of colours so they throw coloured water on each other. Holi is based on a legend about King Hiranyakashyap ordered his sister to sit on a burning fire along with Prahlad. Holi's different celebrations come from various Hindu legends. One story tells the story of how the god Vishnu saved his follower Prahlad from a pyre while Prahlad evil aunt Holika burned. The night before the Holi festival a Holika bonfire is burned to celebrate the victory of good over evil.