Diwali History,Why Celebrate Diwali&HD Images With Quotes Free Download, Telugu,Hindi

DIWALI or Deepavali or Deepa oil,  is the celebrate of Festival of Lights in Hindu festivals. Diwali is the one of the largest and brightest festivals in India.Diwali is an important festival for Hindus. The name of festive days as well as the rituals of Diwali vary significantly among Hindus, based on the region of India. In many parts of India, the festivities start with Dhanteras(in Northern & Western part of India), followed by Naraka Chaturdasi on second day, Deepavali on the third day

Diwali Parva dedicated to wife–husband relationship on the fourth day,  and festivities end with Bhau-beej dedicated to sister–brother bond on the fifth day. Dhanteras usually falls eighteen days after Dussehra. We have added some inspiring lamps and light effect backgrounds for making a beautiful Diwali greetings for your inspiration.

Diwali / Divali / Deepavali, popularly known as the “festival of lights”, is an important festival in Hinduism, Jainism, and Sikhism, celebrated for different reasons, occurring between mid-October. For Hindus, Diwali is one of the festivals of the year and is celebrated in families by performing traditional activities together in their homes. Diwali involves the lighting of small clay lamps and share sweets and snacks with family members and friends.We added Beautiful Diwali Greeting cards and happy Diwali wishes greeting cards.

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WHY CELEBRATE DIWALI:

Goddess Lakshmi’s Birthday
Vishnu Rescued Lakshmi
Krishna Killed Narakaasur
The Return of the Pandavas
The Victory of Rama
Coronation of Vikramaditya
Special Day for the Arya Samaj
Special Day for the Jains
Special Day for the Sikhs
The Pope’s Diwali Speech

 

indian festival diwali vector background

indian festival diwali vector background

HISTORY:

Diwali dates back to ancient times in India, as a festival after the summer harvest in the Hindu calendar month of Kartika. The festival is mentioned in Sanskrit scriptures such as the Padma Purana, the Skanda Purana both completed in second half of 1st millennium AD but believed to have been expanded from a core text from an earlier era. The days (lamps) are mentioned in Skanda Purana to symbolically represent parts of sun, the cosmic giver of light and energy to all life, who seasonally transitions in the Hindu calendar month of Kartik. Hindus in some regions of India associate Diwali with the legend of Yama and Nachiketa on Kartika Amavasya (Diwali night). The Nachiketa story about right versus wrong, transient wealth versus true wealth, ignorance versus knowledge is recorded in Katha Upanishad composed in 1st millennium. King Harsha in the 7th century Sanskrit play Nagananda mentions Deepavali as Deepapratipadutsava, where lamps were lit and newly engaged brides and grooms were given gifts. Rajasekhara referred to Deepavali as Dipamalika in his 9th century Kavyamimamsa, wherein he mentions the tradition of homes being whitewashed and oil lamps decorating homes, streets and markets in the night. The Persian traveler and historian Al Biruni, in his 11th-century memoir on India, wrote Deepavali being celebrated by Hindus on New Moon day of the month of Kartika.

happy diwali images

happy diwali images

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happy diwali rangoli hd wallpaper

happy diwali rangoli hd wallpaper

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