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Navratri Colors for 9 Days 2015

Please check here for Navratri MATA (Maharashtra Times) Navaratri Colors of Year 2016.

 

You can read आरती श्री लक्ष्मी, कुंकू, गणेशस्तोत्रम, गोंधळ, जोगवा, जोगवा संबळगीत, दंडवत, देवीची खेळगाणी, देवीची भजने, देवीच्या आरत्या, देवीसूक्तम्, निरोप आरती, महालक्ष्मी आरती, महालक्ष्म्यष्टकम्, शाकंभरी देवीची आरती, श्री सूक्तम्, संबळगीत, सरस्वति स्तोत्र, सौम्य शब्दे उदोकारे for Navaratri.

 

On upcoming MahaShakti festival Navaratri 9 Colours for everyday Dressing 2015 year on Navaratri Days. Sharad Navratri is celebrated in September-October. Goddess Durga bestows her blessings upon the earth in nine different forms, during Navratri. Navratri literally means the celebration or festival of nine religious nights. Goddess Durga is venerated during these nine days in her three supreme forms. Goddess blessings are bestowed on us in the form of Durga, Lakshmi, and Saraswati on Navratri. In the first three days of Navratri, the Goddess is venerated as Durga, the following three days, Lakshmi is worshiped and the concluding days are dedicated to Saraswati.

 

Navratri Colors

navratri colors for 9 days 2015

9 colors of navratri 2015 – नवरात्रीचे नऊ रंग

Pratipada – 13th Oct 2015 Navratri 1st Day – Red
Dwitiya – 14th Oct 2015 Navratri 2nd Day – Royal Blue
Tritiya – 15th Oct 2015 Navratri 3rd Day – Yellow
Chaturthi – 16th Oct 2015 Navratri 4th Day – Green
Panchami – 17th Oct 2015 Navratri 5th Day – Grey
Sashti – 18th Oct 2015 Navratri 6th Day – Orange
Saptami – 19th Oct 2015 Navratri 7th Day – White
Ashtami – 20th Oct 2015 Navratri 8th Day – Pink
Navami / Vijayadasami – 21st Oct 2015 Navratri 9th Day – Sky Blue

The most famous Navaratri celebrations are held in the western states of India (Gujarat and Maharashtra). Traditional dances in the form of Dandiya and Garba take place almost everywhere. The dancers move around in a circle, with different steps around a lamp, which signifies the Eternal Light of the Durga. Generally Gujarati men and women wearing colorful dresses dance around in a circle by clapping their hands or decorated sticks to the rhythm of the devotional songs. After worshipping and ‘Aarti’, ‘Dandiya raas’ is performed all through the night.

In Maharashtra, celebrations are slightly different. Navratri is dedicated to Goddess Durga while the Vijayadashami is dedicated to Saraswati, the Goddess of Knowledge. Here, this day is considered auspicious to start education, buy new homes, and start new ventures.

In West-Bengal, Navaratri is celebrated in the form of Durga Puja. This festival is essentially religious in nature. Celebrated with true devotion, huge idols of the Goddess Durga posed as killing the demon Mahishasura are worshipped everywhere in West Bengal. Huge ‘pandals’ are set up every where and devotees in large numbers visit to worship Goddess Durga. Men and women and children all dressed up in new clothes visit different ‘pandals’ to offer prayers to the Mother Goddess.

In the Kulu valley of Himachal Pradesh, the hill-folk celebrate Dasara with a grand mass ceremony. On the day of Dusshera, village deities are taken out in elaborate processions.

In Tamil Nadu, the first three days are dedicated to the worship of Lakshmi, the Goddess of wealth and prosperity. During this time they perform puja every night and regular cleaning is maintained all throughout because it is believed that Lakshmi would not enter if the place is dirty. The next three days are devoted to Saraswati, the Goddess of learning and arts and the last three days to Shakti (Durga).

In Karnataka and Andhra Pradesh, women arrange ‘Bommai Kolu’, a special placing of dolls in various costumes decorated with flowers and ornaments on specially prepared steps. Nine young ‘kanyas’ or virgins are offered new clothes and sweets as the goddesses and married women share flowers, kumkum and snacks among themselves.

In Tamil Nadu, Andhra Pradesh and Karnataka, families arrange dolls (Bommai Kolu) on artificially constructed steps and prepare an elaborate spread of lamps and flowers. Women traditionally exchange gifts of coconuts, clothes and sweets.

The Dusshera of Mysore is also quite famous where decorated elephants lead a colourful procession through the gaily-dressed streets of the city. During Navaratri Chamundi, the royal deity of the Mysore royalty is worshipped with pomp and religious fervor.

Navratri is celebrated in Punjab by fasting for seven days. On the eighth day or Ashtami, the fast is broken by worshipping young girls who are believed to symbolize the Goddess herself. This festival is predominantly linked with harvest. The young girls are offered puris (sort of deep-fried Indian bread), halwa (a dessert primarily made of flour and sugar), chanas (Bengal gram) and red chunnis (long scarves).

Nine Day Durga Navratri Colours
1st Day (Pratipada): On the first Navratras starts with the holy pooja of Goddess Durga. The first day of navratri is also known as Pratipada. Goddess Durga is worshipped for the nine days, so that the Goddess brings good health and prosperity to their home and family, a small bowl of mud is prepared on the place of puja and barley seeds are sown on it.. On Pratipada, Goddess Durga is worshiped as Shailputri. ‘Shail’ means mountains while the literal meaning of ‘Putri’ is daughter. The Goddess Durga is believed to have the powers of Brahma, Vishnu and Shiva. The Goddess is also known as Parvati, Sati Bhavani or Hemavati. People wear red clothes on this day as per the tradition  says. the first day of Navratri is going to fall on 21st march 2015.

2nd Day (Dwitiya) : Second day of Navratri is known as Dwitiya. These initial days are dedicated to Durga Maa, the Goddess of power and energy. On the second day Goddess Durga is worshipped as Brahmacharini. The name of the Goddess means as the one who follows pious strictness. The form of Goddess Parvati grants prosperity and emancipation. On this day people should wear blue clothes as per the religion. The second day of Navratri is going to fall on 22nd March 2015.

3rd Day (Tritiya) : Third day of Navratri is known as Tritiya and the Goddess of Durga is worshipped as Chandraghanta. The name Chandraghanta refers to the half moon on the forehead of Goddess Durga or Chandraghanta in the shape of a bell. The Goddess Durga as Chandraghanta stands for bravery and fortitude. The third day of Navaratri exhibits to characteristics of bravery and courage of Goddess Durga. O third day people should wear blue clothes which is same to the second day. The third day of Navratri is going to fall on 23rd March 2015.

4th Day (Chaturthi) : Fourth day of Navratri is known as Chaturthi and The Goddess Durga is worshipped in the form of Kushmanda. It is believed to that the universe got generate by the Goddess as she laughed. It is depicted to have 8 to 10 hands. Devotes wear yellow clothes on this day of Navaratri 2015. The fourth day of Navratri is going to fall on 24th March 2015.

 

5th Day (Panchami) : Fifth day of Navratri is known as Panchami and Goddess Durga  honour and worshipped as Skandamata which means the mother of Kartikeya who is also known as Skanda. During these days Goddess Durga brings peace and prosperity in the home who worshipped the Goddess in their house. Kartikeya led the army of angels and fought the demons. Skandamata is depicted holding an infant Kartikeya. It is traditional to wear green shaded clothes on the fifth day of Navaratri. The fifth day of Navratri is going to fall on 25th March 2015.

 

6th Day (Sashti) : Sixth day of Navratri is known as Sashti and Durga Goddess is worshipped in the form of Katyayani. According to Hindu mythology, respected Kata performed several formalities to welcome the Goddess in the form of a daughter. Impressed with the devotion, the Goddess accepted his blessing.
The child who was born to Kata came to be known as Katyayani. The sixth day of Navratri is going to fall on 26th March 2015.

 

7th Day (Saptami) : Seventh day of Navratri is known as Saptami and Goddess Durga is honour as Kalratri, which means a black and dark night. Kalratri is also known as Subhankari. The Goddess is portray having dark complexion with an aggressive posture. She symbolizes protection from all kinds of troubles and anxiety. The Goddess is serenade over a donkey. Orange is the colour to wear on the seventh day of Navratri. The Seventh day of Navratri is going to fall on 27th March.

 

8th Day (Ashtami ) : Eighth day of Navratri is known as Ashtami and Goddess Durga is  venerate as Maha Gauri and the day is  symbolizes as the tranquillity, serenity and beauty. Goddess Durga in the form of Maha Gauri is being portrayed as exceptionally beautiful and white as snow who marks to wash away sins through her purity. Lord Shiva helped her to regain her beauty once he washed her with the sacred water of the Ganges. Her replenished form attained the name. Maha Gauri. White is the traditional colour of the eighth day of Navaratri. The eighth day of navratri is going to fall on 28th March 2015.

 

9th Day (Navami ) : Ninth day of Navratri is known as Navami / Vijayadasmi. The Goddess Durga is worshipped as Siddhidatri. Siddhidatri embodies all the eight Siddhis. According to Hindu mythology, Lord Shiva worshiped Siddhidatri and was bestowed with all the siddhis. Lord Shiva came to be known as Ardhanarishvara. Devotees wear pink color on the ninth and the last day of the festival. The last day of Navaratri is followed by Vijayadashami. The tenth day of the Navaratri ultimately symbolizes the good destroying the evil. It is popularly celebrated as Vijayadashami w-here idols of Ravana, the demon king is burnt in many parts of India, whereas, in some places processions take place that include elephants and pious people. After being familiar with each day of the Navaratri festival, one would be eager to know the historical significance behind its celebration. Let’s discuss the mythological evidences for celebrating the Navaratri festival.

 

Nine patterns of Navaratri
Punjab
Himachal Pradesh
Gujarat
Maharashtra
West Bengal
Karnataka
Kerala
Tamil Nadu
Andhra Pradesh
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Navaratri Colors of Year 2016.

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