10 Reason to Celebrate the Diversified Festival of Diwali

Cultural and religious enhanced festival, an occasion of bliss and jubilation for the entire Hindu world, the celebration signifies "festival of lights". Diwali is praised everywhere throughout the world with extraordinary devotion and eagerness and its one of the greatest commended Celebration of India.

Festival of Diwali

In fact, each and everyone delight the Diwali celebration however, as indicated by the myths and custom; there are numerous distinctive purposes for this festival. Among all, here is the main reason to celebrate the diversified festival of Diwali.

Krishna Killed Narakasura:

Diwali indicates the triumph of magnificent rolls over a significant indistinct quality or the bliss of the triumph of Lord Krishna over the devil Narakasura. In North India, its believed that Lord Krishna killed the evil presence King Narakasura and saved 16,000 women from his bondage.

The Triumph of Rama:

As per the epic of Ramayana, Diwali is associated with the new moon day of Kartik when Lord Ram, Ma Sita and Lakshman return to Ayodhyaa in the wake of vanquishing the malevolence soul Ravana by overcoming Lanka. The citizens of Ayodhyaa decorated the whole city with the earthen lights and enlightened it like never before.

The Return of the Pandavas:

As per the incredible epic Mahabharata, it was Kartik Amavashya when the Pandavas appeared from their 12 years of exile as a consequence of their annihilation in the hands of the Kauravas at the game of dice.

Incarnation of Goddess Lakshmi:

As per the Hindu scriptures, the daughter of the king of the milky ocean, the Goddess of riches, Lakshmi is said to have been incarnated from the profundity of the bottomless ocean. The convention of lighting of lamps and candles amid the celebration to commend the conception of the goddess Lakshmi and her marriage to Lord Vishnu on Diwali and seek her blessings for the coming year.

The Legend of King Mahabali:

As indicated by the most sacrosanct Hindu content, Bhagavata Purana, uncovers how Lord Vishnu incarnate as Vaman-avtaara in his fifth demonstration to safeguarded Lakshmi from the jail of Lord Bali (Mahabali: capable evil presence King who ruled the earth) amid the Treta Yug. The celebration of Diwali marks the overcoming of Mahabali by Lord Vishnu.

Goddess Kali:

The momentous day has been commemorated ever since where the main purpose of celebrating Kali Puja is to seek the help of the goddess in destroying evil both external and internal to us. As indicated by the mythology; the Goddess Kali is otherwise called the Shyama Kali which is the first of the 10 incarnate of Goddess Durga. The Goddess which was conceived as Kal Bhoi Nashini from the brow of Goddess Durga is said to be an embodiment of Nari Shakti (female force), Kali was destined to spare paradise and earth from the developing brutality of the evil spirits. In the wake of slaughtering all the fiends, Kali lost her control and began murdering any individual who came her way which ceased just when Lord Shiva meddled.

The Harvest Festival:

Diwali likewise falls in the time of the Kharif crop; a period when rich rice development provides its soil grown foods. India being an agro-economic society, the centrality of a rich harvest gives new meaning to the celebrations.

Hindu New Year day:

Diwali is also the Hindu New Year, Hinduism being the third largest religion of the world. It is at this time that Hindu specialists offer Puja, begin new books of records, and pay off all obligations to begin another year over again, a sufficient reason alone to enjoy the merriments.

Extraordinary Day for the Jains:

Happened on Oct. 15, 527 B.C. Mahavir Tirthankar (Vardhamana Mahavira) who is thought to be the founder of modern Jainism had accomplished his nirvana on Diwali day. For Jains, Diwali celebrates for Vardhamana Mahavira. The festival stands for the celebration of the liberation of human spirit from earthly desires.

Unique Day for the Sikhs:

The third Sikh Guru Amar Das systematized Diwali as a Red-Letter Day when all Sikhs would assemble to get the Gurus endowments. In 1577 the foundation stone of the Golden Temple at Amritsar was laid on Diwali. In 1619, the sixth Sikh Guru Hargobind, who was held by the Mughal Ruler Jahangir, was discharged from the Gwalior fort along with 52 Kings.
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