Why Diwali Is Celebrated In India?
Indian festivals are a reflection of Indian culture. Diwali is a festival which celebrates the unity of ethnic, caste, religious and ethnic differences with joy and excitement. The consciousness of the conscious lamps that awakens the world.
Legends say that people celebrate Diwali the next day after the destruction of the NARAKASURA, The Ramayana also states that when Sri Rama returned to Ayodhya with the slaying of Ravana in Lanka, people celebrated Diwali amidst joyful celebrations.
The festival of Diwali is celebrated as a symbol of victory and a festival that brings light from the dark. Homes brightly light with lamppieces, new garments, fireworks, fireworks and fireplaces, these divine Diwali Beautiness.
This festival comes every year on the day of Ashwayuja Amavasya. The day before the festival of lights is an ashwayuja Bahula Chathurdashi. It is celebrated as a Naraka Chathurdashi.
Aswayuja Bahula Chathurdashi is popular as Naraka Chathurdashi. Narakasara is a monster erupts in the deva and mortal worlds, afflicting the saints.
Varahaswamy, who was killed by Hiranyaksha during the Krutha yuga, is born to Bhoodevi at Asura Sandhya. He did not kill Lord Vishnu even in the face of the world. Bhoodevi is born as Satyabhama when Lord Krishna becomes Lord Krishna in the Dvapara Yuga.
Satyabhama flies in unison to curb the evil deeds of the world. In their mediocre fierce encounter, In that Time Narakasura was died and Satyabhama prayed to keep his son’s name alive for a long time. The saints from the hellfire said, ‘Thousands of royal princesses have been liberated, the virtue is glorious.
People celebrate the next day with the joy of breaking the hell. As the day dawned on the day of the celebration, people light up the lamps and lit fireworks to ward off the darkness. Over time, the same Diwali has become a mountain.