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FESTIVALS

Delhi, the capital city of India celebrates almost all the festivals pertaining to every religion irrespective of any prejudice or bias. Throughout the year, the city remains immersed in the festivities. From the Diwali of the Hindus, to the Eid of the Muslims, the Christmas of the Christians and the Guru Nanak Jayanti of the Sikhs, distinctive in almost every way there are certain festivals that are celebrated only in Delhi like the Mango festival, Qutub festival and the Garden tourism festival.

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FESTIVALS

HOLI

Marked as the festival of colors, the festival of Holi has a number of legends associated with it carrying the message of destroying the evil and celebrating the good.

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HOLI

Marked as the festival of colors, the festival of Holi has a number of legends associated with it carrying the message of destroying the evil and celebrating the good.

This festival involves smearing each other with gulal and dancing to the beats of some traditional songs. Almost all cities celebrate the festival of Holi with equal enthusiasm and glee.

CHRISTMAS

Week long celebrations of Christmas further add to the “happy” state of the people of Delhi – from the preparation of the Christmas cake to the decoration of the Christmas tree, the rhythm of the sweet carols create a perfect soothing atmosphere for the people to indulge in.

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CHRISTMAS

Week long celebrations of Christmas further add to the “happy” state of the people of Delhi – from the preparation of the Christmas cake to the decoration of the Christmas tree, the rhythm of the sweet carols create a perfect soothing atmosphere for the people to indulge in.

Followed by new year, the festival of Christmas puts a happy end to the year by its festivities and warmth nature.

DUSSHERA AND DIWALI

Dussehra and Diwali, the ‘festival of lights’ are both celebrated as a way to mark the importance of good over evil. The city looks beautiful in the Diwali week with decorated houses where Crackers, fireworks and diyas form the major part of the festival.

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DUSSHERA AND DIWALI

Dussehra and Diwali, the ‘festival of lights’ are both celebrated as a way to mark the importance of good over evil. The city looks beautiful in the Diwali week with decorated houses where Crackers, fireworks and diyas form the major part of the festival.

Where Dushhera marks the end of evil by burning the effigy of Ravana, Diwali on the other hand celebrates the arrival of Lord Rama. The famous bihari Chhat festival is also celebrated six days after Diwali to honour the sun god.

EID

Marking the end of Ramadan, Eid-al-Fitr (Eid al-Fitr, Eid ul-Fitr, Id-Ul-Fitr, Eid) is the first day of the Islamic month of Shawwal which is celebrated by attending communal prayers.

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EID

Marking the end of Ramadan, Eid-al-Fitr (Eid al-Fitr, Eid ul-Fitr, Id-Ul-Fitr, Eid) is the first day of the Islamic month of Shawwal which is celebrated by attending communal prayers.

The festival of Eid includes activities like listening to khutba (sermon) and givezakat al-fitr (charity in the form of food). Marked as one of the most important festival of Muslims, Eid is celebrated with great enthusiasm by Delhites at Jama Masjid.

LOHRI

Majority of the population of Delhi consists of Punjabis which is why festivals like Lohri, Navratri and Guru Purab bring life to the city of Delhi and is celebrated with great faith, fervor and ecstacy.

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LOHRI

Majority of the population of Delhi consists of Punjabis which is why festivals like Lohri, Navratri and Guru Purab bring life to the city of Delhi and is celebrated with great faith, fervor and ecstacy.

Celebrated on 13th January every year, the festival of Lohri has a mythological meaning attached to it. Marked by simplicity this festival is known for bringing the family together.

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