ನವರಾತ್ರಿಯ ಆರನೇ ದಿನ
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ನವರಾತ್ರಿಯ ಆರನೇ ದಿನ

Open main menu  Search EditWatch this page Read in another language Mysore Dasara "Jamboo Savari" redirects here. For the Indian film, see Jamboo Savari (film). Mysuru Dasara (Kannada: ದಸರಾ ಹಬ್ಬ) is the Nadahabba (state-festival) of the state of Karnataka in India. It is a 10-day festival, starting with Navaratri (Nava-ratri means nine-nights) and the last day being Vijayadashami. The festival is observed on the tenth day in the Hindu calendar month of Ashvin, which typically falls in the Gregorian months of September and October.[1][2][3] Mysore Dasara  Mysore Dasara procession Also called Jamboo Savāri Type Cultural, Religious (Hindu) Significance Marking the victory of good over evil Celebrations lighting Mysuru Palace, Ramayana theatre, mela (fairs), processions and parades Begins September/October per Hindu calendar Ends 10 days later Frequency Annual First time October 1610 Related to Devi (goddess Shakti), The Ramayana, the Vijayanagara Empire, the Kingdom of Mysore, the Wadiyar Dynasty The Hindu festival of Dasara, Navratri and Vijayadashami celebrates the victory of good over evil. It was the day in the Hindu legends when Goddess Chamundeshwari (Durga) killed the demon Mahishasura.[4] Mahishasura is the demon whose slaying by the Goddess gave the city the name Mysuru. The Mysuru tradition celebrates the warriors and the state fighting for the good during this festival, ritually worshipping and displaying the state sword, weapons, elephants, horses along with Hindu Devi goddess in her warrior form (predominantly) as well as the Vishnu avatar Rama. The ceremonies and a major procession is traditionally presided by the king of Mysuru.[4] The city of Mysuru has a long tradition of celebrating the Dasara festival with grandeur and pomp to mark the festival. The Dasara festival in Mysuru completed 400th anniversary in year 2010,[5] while evidence suggests the festivities were observed in Karnataka state by the Vijayanagara Empire kings in the 15th century.[6] History Edit The Dasara festivities began with the Vijayanagar kings as early as the 15th Century.[7] The festival played a historical role in the 14th-century Vijayanagara Empire, where it was called Mahanavami and the festivities are shown in the relief artwork of the outer wall of the Hazara Rama temple of Hampi.[8][9] The Italian traveller Niccolò de' Conti described the festival's intensity and importance as a grandeur religious and martial event with royal support. The event revered Durga as the warrior goddess (some texts refer to her as Chamundeshwari). The celebrations hosted athletic competitions, singing and dancing, fireworks, a pageantry military parade and charitable giving to the public.[10][11] After the fall of the Vijayanagar to Deccan Sultanates, these Hindu celebrations came to an end under Muslim rulers. The Wodeyars of Mysore formed a kingdom in Southern parts of the Vijayanagara Empire and continued the Mahanavami (Dasara) festival celebration, a tradition started initially by Raja Wodeyar I (1578-1617 CE) in the year 1610 at Srirangapatna.[12][13] Festivities Lighting at Mysore Palace Procession Exhibition Other programmes See also References External links Last edited 22 days ago by Iamvyshag RELATED ARTICLES Dasara elephants Ayudha Puja part of the Navratri festival Mysore Dasara 2013  Content is available under CC BY-SA 3.0 unless otherwise noted. Terms of UsePrivacyDesktop
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