What is Panch Paravartan in Jainism

List of multinational celebrations and holidays - List of multinational festivals and holidays

this is a List of multinational celebrations and holidays .

January

Christianity
Worldly
Buddhism
  • Hanamatsuri: January 8th - Celebrated as Buddha's birthday in Japan.
Sikhism
Telugu, Karnataka, Gujarat and Maharashtra
Tamilnadu
Punjab

February

Tibetan Buddhism
  • Losar: Sometime in February (movable)
Christianity
  • Candlemas: February 2nd - Feast of the Presentation of the Lord; 40 days after Christmas; End of Christmas / Epiphany.
paganism
  • Imbolc: February 1st - first day of spring in the Celtic calendar.
Satanism
  • Lupercalia: February 15th - A satanic TST celebration of physical autonomy, sexual liberation and procreation; based on the Roman end of winter festival of the same name.
Worldly

March

paganism
Christianity
  • Lent: usually in March, but sometimes also in February - the six weeks before Easter, starting with Ash Wednesday.
Judaism
  • Purim: Late February or March . See "Movable"
Worldly
Secular and multiple religions
Maithil
Hinduism
  • Holi (Hindu holiday in honor of Lord Vishnu)
  • Dhulendi: 6th March
  • Ram Navami: 28th March - Lord Rama's birthday is celebrated across India. The epic Ramayana is recited in temples and houses.

April

Judaism
  • Pesach: Late March or April . See "movable"
Islam
Worldly
Christianity
  • Good Friday: Friday before Easter Sunday, see "movable"
  • Holy Saturday: also called Easter, the Saturday before Easter Sunday, see "movable"
  • Easter: usually in April, but sometimes also in March or May, see "mobile"
Hinduism
Satanism
  • Witches Night: April, 30th - A satanic TST event solemnly honoring those who are victims of superstition and pseudoscience, whether through witch hunts, satanic panic or other injustices.
South and Southeast Asia
  • Traditional New Year: April 14th (Usually between April 12th and 14th. The date is calculated based on the sun's entry into the constellation Aries.) - In many South and Southeast Asian cultures, the festival is based on the harvest of plants and a new beginning brought about by the sun marked entry into the constellation Aries.

Can

Judaism
paganism
  • May Day: 1st of May - a traditional spring break in many cultures.
Buddhism
  • Vesak: Buddha's birthday - celebrated by most Buddhists on the Vesak full moon.
Worldly
Maithil

June

Judaism
Hinduism
Islam
Worldly

July

Buddhism
  • Asalha Puja: Dhamma day on a day when the Buddha first gave Dhamma (Updesh) to his first five sermons. It is celebrated on the full moon day of Ashaldh
Hinduism
Islam
Satanism
  • Day of unveiling: July 25th - A satanic TST celebration of religious plurality and the shedding of archaic superstitions; celebrated on the day the Baphomet statue of the Satanic Temple was unveiled in 2015, an icon of modern Satanism created with "respect for diversity and religious minorities" in mind.

August

Christianity
Hinduism
Worldly

September

Judaism
  • Rosh Hashanah: usually September, sometimes early October
  • Yom Kippur: Late September, early October
  • Sukkot: sometimes in late September, usually October
Worldly

October

Judaism
Buddhism
  • Dhammachakra Pravartan Din: December 14th Mostly celebrated in India by followers of BR Ambedkar October 14th Samraat Ashok accepted the Buddhist religion and on the same day Dr. Babasaheb Ambedkar the Buddhist religion with lakh of people. This is the greatest Dharmantaran in the world without war or harm.
Hinduism
  • Navratri: celebrates the conquest of the goddess Durga
  • Diwali: Mid-October - mid-November - see "movable"
  • Kartik Purnima: An additional commemoration of the heavenly Diwali or the "Diwali of the gods"; hence the Sanskrit term "Dev Diwali" in honor of Vishnu, Kartikeya and goddess Ganga.
paganism
  • Samhain: October 31st to November 1st - first winter day in the Celtic calendar (and Celtic New Year's Day)
Worldly
  • Gandhi Jayanti: an indoctrinated festival; Mahatma Gandhi's birthday falls on October 2nd.
  • Columbus Day: 12th of October or the second Monday in October
  • Indigenous Peoples Day: the second Monday in October
  • Halloween: October 31 - also known as Allhalloween, All Hallows' Eve or All Saints' Eve, is a celebration that is celebrated in many countries on October 31, the eve of the Western Christian festival of All Hallows' Day.

November

Christianity
Worldly
Hinduism
  • Diwali: Mid-October - mid-November - see "movable"
  • Ayyappan: Lord Ayyappa Swamy will begin fasting for 48 days. Mid-November to mid-January - see "movable"

December

Buddhism
  • Bodhi day: December 8th - Day of Enlightenment, which celebrates the day on which the historical Buddha (Shakyamuni or Siddhartha Gautama) experienced enlightenment (also known as Bodhi).
Christianity
  • Advent: four Sundays before Christmas
  • St. Barbara Day: December 4th - The feast of St. Barbara is celebrated by artillery regiments across the Commonwealth and some Western Catholic countries.
  • Krampus Night: December 5th - The feast of Saint Nicholas is celebrated on December 6th in parts of Europe. In the Alpine countries, St. Nicholas has a devilish companion named Krampus, who punishes the bad children the night before.
  • Saint Nicholas Day: 6th of December
  • Feast of the Immaculate Conception: December 8th - The day of the Immaculate Conception of the Virgin Mary is celebrated as a holiday in many Catholic countries.
  • St. Lucy's Day: 13th December - Day of the church festival. Saint Lucy comes as a young woman with lights and sweets.
  • Las Posadas: 16. to December 24th - Procession to various family accommodations to celebrate and pray and to re-enact the journey of Mary and Joseph to Bethlehem
  • Longest Night: A modern Christian loss-making service, usually held on the eve of the winter solstice.
  • Nikoljdan: 19. December - the most common Slaw, St. Nicholas Day.
  • Christmas Eve: December 24th - In many countries, e.g. For example, in German-speaking countries, but also in Poland, Hungary and the Nordic countries, gifts are given on December 24th.
  • Christmas Day : 25 December and January 7th - Celebrated by Christians and non-Christians alike.
  • Anastasia from Sirmium feast day: 25 December
  • Twelve days of Christmas: December 25th to January 6th
  • St. Stephen's Day: December 26th - In Germany, Poland, the Czech Republic and Ireland a public holiday is celebrated as Boxing Day.
  • Day of Saint John the Evangelist: December 27th
  • Day of Holy Innocence: December 28th
  • Holy New Year's Day: December 31
Hinduism
  • Pancha Ganapati: A modern five day Hindu festival celebrated December 21-25 in honor of Ganesha.
  • Vaikuntha Ekadashi: mid-December - mid-January: see "mobile".
Historical
  • Malkh: 25 December
  • Mōdraniht: or Mother's Night, the Saxon winter solstice festival.
  • Saturnalia: December 17th to 23rd - An ancient Roman winter solstice festival in honor of the deity Saturn, held on December 17th of the Julian calendar and extended with festivals until December 23rd. Celebrated with sacrifices, a public banquet, followed by private gift giving, continuous celebrations and a carnival.
  • Dies Natalis Solis Invicti (Day of the Birth of the Unconquered Sun): 25 December - Late Roman Empire
humanism
  • HumanLight: 23rd of December - Humanist holiday created by the New Jersey Humanist Network to celebrate "a humanist's vision of a bright future".
Judaism
  • Hanukkah: usually falls somewhere between late November and early January. See "movable"
paganism
  • Yule: Pagan winter festival celebrated by the historical Germanic people from late December to early January.
  • Koliada: Slavic winter festival celebrated in late December with parades and singers visiting houses and receiving gifts.
Persian
  • Yalda: 21st December - The turning point, winter solstice. Shabe Yaldā or Shabe Chelle is the longest night of the year and the beginning of the extension of the days. you is an Iranian festival that celebrates the victory of light and goodness over darkness and evil. Shabe Yalda means "birthday". According to Persian mythology, Mithra was born on December 22nd at dawn to a virgin mother. It symbolizes light, truth, goodness, strength and friendship. Herodotus reports that this was the most important holiday of the year for today's Persians. In modern times, Persians celebrate Yalda, by staying long or all night awake remain, a practice that is called Shab Chera is known and "Night vision" means. Fruits and nuts are eaten, especially pomegranates and watermelons, the red color of which evokes the purple colors of dawn and symbolizes Mithra.
Satanism
  • Sol Invictus: 25 December - A satanic TST celebration, which is about not being conquered by superstition and consistently striving for knowledge and passing it on.
Worldly
Unitarian universalism
Fiction or parody
  • Erastide: In David Eddings' series Belgariad and Malloreon, Erastide is a celebration of the day the seven gods created the world. Greetings ("Joyous Erastide") and gifts are exchanged and celebrations are held.
  • Festival of the Winter Veil: December 15 - January 2 - A holiday in World of Warcraft . This holiday is based on Christmas. Cities are decorated with lights and a tree with gifts. During this time, special quests, items, and snowballs are available to players. The character of "Greatfather Winter", which is modeled after Santa Claus, appears. The Festival of the Winter Veil was and is a legitimate holiday of European religions like Wicca. The Germanic tribes celebrated the winter solstice as a time to be grateful for the blessings given to them in order to survive the harsh winters. The term "Weil", incorrectly translated "veil", means abundance in German.
  • Feast of Alvis: in the TV series Sealab 2021 . "Believers, you've forgotten the real meaning of Alvis Day. Neither ham nor pomp. No, the real meaning of Alvis Day is drinking. Drinking and revenge." - Alvis
  • Hogswatch: A holiday celebrated in the fictional world of the disc world. It is very similar to the Christian Christmas celebration.
  • Festivus: 23rd of December - a spoof holiday created by Daniel O'Keefe and by His field popularized as an alternative to Christmas.
  • Frostvale: the winter vacation in the Artix Entertainment universe
  • December between: 25 December - a parody of Christmas with presents, carols and decorated trees. The fact that it takes place on December 25th, the same day as Christmas, has only been portrayed as a coincidence, and it has been established that December traditionally happens between "55 days after Halloween". The holiday was in the Homestar runner Series presented.
  • Wintersday, the end-of-year celebration in the fictional universe of the Guild Wars franchise, begins in mid-December each year and ends in early January next year.
  • IES Competition Time, Don's Event asks for the number of trips he's been on around the world in exchange for prizes for the person who can guess closest. This is followed by everyone's favorite Andrew Award presentation.
  • Winter's Crest: The winter celebration on the continent of Tal'Dorei in the world of Exandria, as featured on the RPG show Critical Role is shown.
  • Candlenights: pan-religious, pan-sexual, personal pan-pizza winter vacation created by Justin, Travis and Griffin McElroy. In the podcasts "My Brother", "My Brother and I" and "Adventure Zone".
  • Snowdown: A celebration in Runetera, the world where League of Legends is set. During the snowfall, beginning in December and ending in January, "Freezing days give way to colder nights, but the warmth of the snowfall calls together kindred spirits and enemies alike." During this time, winter game modes, changes to the winter make-up card and new Snowdown skins will be released, and the Snowdown skins from previous years will be made available again.
  • Day of Life: Wookie celebration of life featured in the Star Wars Holiday Special, where Wookies gather with family, wear long red robes, sing and remember under the sacred tree of life.
  • The Dawning: A celebration of the traveler's light and a time to spread cheers and give gifts to keep the darkness at bay during the long days of the winter months. Celebrated in the Destiny video game franchise.

Moving date

The following festivals do not have a fixed date in the Gregorian calendar and can be compared with lunar cycles or other calendars.

Chinese / Vietnamese / Korean / Mongolian / Tibetan
Persian
  • Sadeh: A festival in the middle of winter to honor the fire and "defeat the forces of darkness, frost and cold". Sadé or Sada is an ancient Iranian tradition celebrated 50 days before Nowruz. Sadeh means "hundred" in Persian and refers to one hundred days and nights until the beginning of the new year, which is celebrated on the first day of spring on March 21st each year. Sadeh is a mid-winter festival that was celebrated with grandeur and magnificence in ancient Iran. It was a festival to honor the fire and defeat the forces of darkness, frost and cold.
  • Chahar Shanbeh Suri: Fire Festival, last Wednesday of the Iranian calendar year. It marks the importance of light versus darkness and the arrival of spring and the revival of nature. Chahārshanbe - Sūri (Persian: چهارشنبه‌سوری), pronounced Chārshanbe - Sūri (Persian: چارشنبه‌سوری), is the ancient Iranian festival that lasted until at least 1700 BC. Dating back to the early Zoroastrian era. [1] The fire festival is a prelude to the old Norouz festival, which marks the arrival of spring and the revival of nature. Chahrshanbeh Soori is celebrated on the last Tuesday evening of the year.
Islam
  • Ramadan: During this holy time, the ninth month of the Islamic calendar year, Muslims do not eat, drink or smoke from sunrise to sunset for an entire month. Instead, they spend their days in worship and pray in mosques. At the end of Ramadan, people celebrate with a festival called Eid al-Fitr.

Eid-Ul-Fitr Eid-Ul-Adha Hijri New Year Asyura Maulid Isra mi'raj Middle Sya'ban (Lay'at Al-Nisfu) Day of Arafa

Judaism
  • Pesach: Late March or April Festival celebrating the captivity of the Hebrews in Egypt at the time God commanded Moses to demand the release of the Hebrew people. As a result of the denial of 10 epidemics, Egypt came up. One is the coming angel of death and the firstborn son of every house that dies. But God commanded the Hebrews to put lamb's blood on the doorposts to show the angel to pass through this house.
  • Shavuot: Mid-May to mid-June
  • Rosh Hashanah: usually September, sometimes early October
  • Yom Kippur: Late September, early October
  • Sukkot: sometimes in late September, usually October
  • Hanukkah - uknukkāh , usually written חנוכה, pronounced in Modern Hebrew [χanuˈka]; A transliteration also known as Hanukkah (Romanuk), also known as the Festival of Lights (Feast of Dedication), is an eight-day Jewish holiday commemorating the rededication of the Holy Temple (the Second Temple) in Jerusalem at the time of the Maccabees uprising against the Seleucid Empire of the 2nd century BC Hanukkah is observed for eight nights and days, beginning on the 25th day of Kislev according to the Hebrew calendar, which can occur anytime in the Gregorian calendar from late November to late December.
  • Purim: Late February, early March
Hinduism
Slavic
Christian
  • Shrove Tuesday: one day before Ash Wednesday, 47 days before Easter
  • Easter: the first Sunday after Easter full moon / the first full moon after the vernal equinox - shortly after the Passover; usually in April, but sometimes in March or May
  • Good Friday: Good Friday is a Christian religious holiday commemorating the crucifixion of Jesus Christ and his death on Golgotha. The holiday is observed during Holy Week as part of the Easter Triduum on the Friday before Easter Sunday and can coincide with the Jewish observance of Passover. It is also known as Good Friday, Great Friday, Black Friday, or Easter Friday, although the last term correctly refers to the Friday in Easter week.
  • Advent: Advent is the preparation time for Christmas when the first candle on the Advent wreath is lit and the decoration goes off. It starts on the first of four Sundays before Christmas. It can be as early as November 27th or December 3rd, depending on which day of the week Christmas takes place. It starts on December 1st, when Christmas is on a Wednesday.
Pastafarian
  • Holiday: Around Christmas time, Hanukkah, and Kwanzaa (commonly known as the Christmas and Holiday Season), Pastafarians celebrate a vaguely defined holiday called "Holiday". The vacation does not take place on a certain date, but during the vacation time. There are no special requirements for holidays, and Pastafarians celebrate holidays however they wish. They also celebrate Pastover and Ramendan.
religion

Many religions, whose holidays were formulated prior to the worldwide spread of the Gregorian calendar, were assigned dates either according to their own internal religious calendar, according to lunar cycles, or otherwise. Even within Christianity, Easter is a moving festival, and Christmas is celebrated by some sects of the religion according to the older Julian calendar instead of Gregorian.

See also

References

External links