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FESTIVALS

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Festivals

Lohri

Lohri, signalling the end of the winter solstice, is a colourful festival celebrated in many states of North India. 

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Lohri

Lohri, signalling the end of the winter solstice, is a colourful festival celebrated in many states of North India. In Mashobra, Lohri is accompanied by crackling bonfires and prayers for fertility and prosperity through the year. Also known as Maghi Sankrand, Lohri is enthusiastically celebrated by the denizens of Mashobra, who wear colourful outfits, exchange locally produced sweets, and participate in the various cultural activities that take place throughout the day.

Mahasu Jatara

Adding to the merrymaking days of May is the festival of Mahasu Jatara, which draws scores of local inhabitants to the neighbouring village of Mahasu

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Mahasu Jatara

Adding to the merrymaking days of May is the festival of Mahasu Jatara, which draws scores of local inhabitants to the neighbouring village of Mahasu. It is inaugurated and celebrated in front of the Durga Devi Temple for two days with a good deal of festive zeal. Mahasu Jatara is celebrated in honour of Shiva, the Hindu god of destruction, and the festival dates back to several centuries. Accompanied by natti dances, local ballads, and animal sacrifice, this colourful festival presents a veritable slice of the region’s folk heritage.

Baisakhi

Come April, the festival of Baisakhi is celebrated with great pomp in Mashobra to usher in the New Year. 

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Baisakhi

Come April, the festival of Baisakhi is celebrated with great pomp in Mashobra to usher in the New Year. During Baisakhi, jhalra, a pile of dry twigs in a bamboo basket, is set on fire and people subsequently sing and dance around it. Wrestling, archery, and various other village sporting events also take place, which are typically followed by purifying dips in nearby mountain streams or Tattapani, near Shimla.

Diwali

Also known as the "festival of lights", Diwali is an ancient Hindu festival celebrated in October or November every year. 

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Diwali

Also known as the "festival of lights", Diwali is an ancient Hindu festival celebrated in October or November every year. Arguably the most important festival in Hinduism. The festival spiritually signifies the victory of light over darkness, good over evil, knowledge over ignorance, and hope over despair.

Its celebration includes millions of lights shining on housetops, outside doors and windows, around temples and other buildings in the communities and countries where it is observed. The festival preparations and rituals typically extend over a five-day period, but the main festival night of Diwali coincides with the darkest, new moon night of the Hindu solar month Kartika.