Top 7 interesting festivals in the world
thamnguyen99 4-06-2021, 20:03
Every country has festivals or special days of the year, but with great nations, those days are really something huge. They focus on eating, having fun, traveling or memorials on something. It is then a day of the country's traditional festivals they are transmitted from as far old as Vietnam's Tet holiday so it is a part of ethnic culture. They organize parades with big models or make-up the fictional characters for the fascinating dishes that only those holidays are doing. Let's explore the world's greatest festivals.

Diwali, India

Top 7 interesting festivals in the world


The Hindu celebrated Diwali ceremony, a five-day large light festival that observed in the autumn (this day is different from every year). Ancient holidays, found in Sanskrit texts, glorify goodness on evil and light on darkness. As such, the holiday flooded every light, from candles to cannons. Other traditions involve honoring the Hindu deity Lakshmi, who represent the wealth and create the rangoli, the colourful pattern made of paints, flowers, chalk, rice, sand and more. Giving presents is a huge part of the holidays (especially anything golden), as well as endless parties. Sweets are also key, such as Gulab jamun (deep-fried ball soaked in rose water syrup) and barfi (solid squares made from condensed milk and sugar and flavored with everything from pistachio to herbs).

St. Nicholas Day, Czech Republic

St. Nicholas Day

Nobody can blame you for not knowing the origins behind Santa (except the North Pole). But he also called Saint Nick for a reason: The true old man was based on St. Nicholas, a fourth-century Greek bishop, who defended the children, among others. St. Nicholas Day is still generally celebrated across Europe on Dec. 6, although the traditions differ depending on the country. In the Czech Republic, St. Nick dressed as a bishop and was accompanied by both angels and demons. Based on the judgment of St. Nick, on the behavior of a child, the child will receive a treatment from angels or a terrorist demon. Fun! The public festival makes Prague a great base for witnating this scene, with the children making the makeup of angels and demons.

Thirteen Yule Lads, Iceland

Thirteen Yule Lads

Thirteen Yule Lad-like trolls are like a mashup between Santa Claus and dwarves, since each one has a different name and personality, and each one presents the children with shoes for 13 nights before Christmas. Unless these bad babies, in case they suffer from rotten potatoes, or worse, Yule Lads ' mother, Gryla, will boil them in a cauldron. The babies are a group of mischievous groups, they mainly steal food and other items and close the door. For example, there Lick Pot Licker, who steals leftodish and then licks the pot clean, and Skyr Gobbler, who is interested in stealing Icelandic yogurt. But, these are small prices to pay for gifts.

Simbang Gabi, Philippines

Simbang Gabi

The Philippines is home to Asia's largest Christian community, and here you will find Simbang Gabi lasting nine days, a series of Catholic Mass before dawn culminating in the Christmas Eve. Waking up Before the sun rises sounds unfun, but this is offset with the festive atmosphere on the way to the services, with vivid bands and colorful lanterns that illuminate the path. The hawkers also woke up early to sell the famous Puto Bumbong, a kind of purple cake and bibingka, a kind of rice cake made from coconut milk.

Las Posadas, Mexico

Las Posadas

Said to have originated from Mexico through Spanish missionaries, Las Posadas (meaning hostel), is a nightly procession of nine days of Christmas Eve. The posadas reproduces the tradition of Jesus and Mary looking for shelter and often involves a lot of singing and rejuvenating children into angels. Ultimately, each Posada ends the night at someone's house being picked up in advance, which, after initially being turned back, they have welcome those who like tamales and Christmas. The Posada party takes place until the Piñata Dam is full of candy, usually a seven-winged star symbolizes the seven deadly sins that need to be smashed.

Sufganiyot, Israel


The Sufganiyot, filled with jellies are covered with powdered sugar, are often Sephardic Jews (native Spanish, Middle Eastern and African) favorites during the Hanukkah period. Festival light lasts eight days in 12 months (this day is different from every year) celebrating an event in the Bible, where an oil night lasts eight days, but it does not know exactly how or why Sufganiyot are related to the holidays. One hypothesis is that both Moroccan and European Jews prefer variations of donuts before they become popular in Israel, where they reign supreme during the Hanukkah period. However, it is likely that the ingredients are also related to it, thanks to the oil, and really, what is not liked about the fried fried jelly dishes?

Junkanoo, Bahamas


Not to be confused with Carnival, a Catholic tradition associated with Lent, the incredibly famous street festival called Junkanoo claims different roots. Locals believe it grows from a tradition from the 18th century when slaves will celebrate three Christmas holidays. Today Junkanoo was held on Dec. 26th and 1st Jan and has advanced to a new level with a spectacular parade consisting of countless dancers wearing intricate costumes. Join thousands of viewers at the main parade in Nassau, where it started around 2 a.m. and lasted until about 10 a.m. the next day. Without fear, the infectious drum beats of the drums, the bells and whistling sound will keep you going.

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