Makar Sankranti Marathi Advance Wallpaper : Marathi Font Mei Makar Sankranti ki Photo

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Happy Makar Sankranti to all my Marathi friends, here we are presenting you some nice collection of Makar Sankranti wallpapers and images, my dear Marathi friends on this occasion share these images with your near and dear one’s and make this festival a beautiful one. On this occasion of harvest lets pray to Lord Sun for good health, peace and prosperity!

तील हम है,
और गुड़ हो आप,
मिठाई हम है,
और मिठास हो आप,
इस साल के पहले त्योंहार से
हो रही आज शुरुआत…
आपको हमारी ओर से
*Happy Makar Sankrat*

 

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Makar Sankranti Marathi Advance Wallpaper

 

Makar Sankranti celebrations in Maharashtra … Pongal, Lohri, Uttarayan, Maghi, Khichdi, Bhogali Bihu, Pedda Panduga, Bhogi Pandigai and Makaravilakku are some other names for the same festival. It is called the harvest festival because this is the time when harvesting is completed followed by celebrations.

तीळगुळ Ghya…

.
आणी
पाठिमागे God God बोला..
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क्योंकि भाई सामने तो सभी मीठा ही बोलते है…
Happy Makar Sankranti

Makar Sankranti is one of the most important and auspicious days for Hindus. It is celebrated all over over India and also in Nepal in the Hindu calendar month of Magha. It takes place on January 14every year. Makar Sankranti is perhaps the only Indian festival whose date falls on the same day every year. This is because the festival date is based on the Solar calendar unlike the other Indian festivals which follow the Lunar calendar.

रसाळ उसाचे पेर

कोवळा हुरडा अन् बोरं

वांगे गोंडस गोमटे

टपोरे मटार पावटे

हिरवा हरभरा तरारे

गोड थंडीचे शहारे

गुलाबी ताठ ते गाजर

तीळदार अन् ती बाजर

वर लोण्याचा गोळा

जीभेवर रसवंती सोहळा

डोळे उघडता हे जड

दिसे इवल्या सौख्याचे सुगड

भोगीच्या हार्दिक शुभेच्छा ….

In Maharashtra, the festival is celebrated on January 10 or 14. People in Pune and Ratnagiri districts celebrate it on January 10 according to the Tilak almanac brought forth by Lokmanya Tilak. All other places celebrate the festival on January 14.

Makar Sankranti marks the beginning of the Northward journey of the sun, literally ‘Makar’ means ‘Capricorn’ and ‘Sankranta’ means the change of the Sun’s abode from one zodiac sign to another. Though, this happens every month, the significance of Makar Sankranti marks the end of the southward movement of the sun (Dakshinayana) and the commencement of its northward journey (Uttarayana). The sun enters the Makar Rashi or the Capricorn sign on this day. It also coincides with the commencement of the harvest year in India. It is a time of abundance as the farmers are in good mood after a good harvest.

 

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Marathi Font Mei Makar Sankranti ki Photo

Tilachi ub labho tumhala,
Gulacha godva yeude jivnala,
Yashachi patng udo unch gagana varati,
Tumhas ani tumchya parivaras.
Shubh Sankranti

Mani Jagavu Aathavan:-

Mani Jagavu Ekmekanchi Aathavan,
Hrudayat Karu Snehachi Sathvan
Aala Aala Sankranticha San
Karu Sarvatr Premachi Udhalan…

Sankrantichya Shubhechha….

Ghalshil Jevha Tu Designer SADI:-

Ghalshil Jevha Tu Designer SADI
Labhel Tula Teelgulachi GODI
Haatat Gheuni Pantagachi DORI
Sari Dukh Visarun Ja Tu PORI
Makar Sankrantichya God Shubhechha

Tilgul Ghya God God Bola:-

Marathi Asmita,
Marathi Mann,
Marathi Paramparanchi,
Marathi Shaan,
Aaj Snakrantich San
Gheuunn Aala Chaitanyachi Khaan

Tilgul Ghya God God Bola.

Ek Til Rusla:-

Ek til rusla fugla,
Radta radta gulachya paakat padla,
Khudkan hasla, hatavar yetach bolu lagla.
TIL GUL GHYA N GOD GOD BOLA….
HAPPY SANKRAT.

Significance and Sentiment:-

It is an auspicious occasion for the Hindus because they believe that the Sun stands for knowledge and wisdom, spiritual light and insight. Sun is considered a God who dispels darkness and brings radiant light into life and earth.

According to the solar calendar it holds significance as the day and night is of exactly equal duration. For the people in the northern hemisphere, this is a period when the sun is coming closer to them. This signifies the days will be longer and warmer after Makar Sankranti.

Rituals and Practice:-

Although the fast-paced modern life in Metropolitan cities has changed over the years, people have still managed to retain the traditional fervor. Traditionally, in Maharashtra, the day begins with bathing in water filled with sesame seeds.

Married women celebrate wedded life by anointing each other with scented waters, exchanging turmeric and vermillion and enjoying the ‘haldi kunku.’  Married women also exchange Sugad which are earthen clay pots containing sugarcane sticks, berries, carrot pieces, puffed rice, turmeric, cloth and cotton. Five married women distribute five Sugads to five other married women.

This is one of those festivals where the color black is worn without disapproval as it signifies the end of the black period and the welcoming of a happy, new time. Maharashtrian women wear a special black saree called the Chandrakala which is embossed with starsand and small crescent moons. Another reason for wearing black is because Sankranti comes at the peak of the winter and wearing black helps to absorb heat and keep the body warm.

‘Halwyache daagine’ or ornaments made out of halwa (a sweet pudding of sugar-coated sesame) are offered to the newly wed bride at the traditional ‘Sunache Tilavan’ which is the first welcome to the daughter-in-law.

Bornahan is organised for babies less than a year old which involves the baby’s first bath with ‘ber’ or pieces of sugarcane, rice and sweets and welcomes the first spring of his/her life. Women and children go to the house of the baby and anoint him/her with amla (Indian gooseberry) and bor (a small red fruit).

The best food items during the festival are ’til gul’ which consists of sesame and jaggery – both symbols of prosperity and ‘gulaachi poli/bhakri’ (round thick rotis made of sesame and jaggery dusted with sesame and crowned with butter. Other food items like Bajra Khichdi, curd rice, til gajak, kurmure laddoo and payesh.

Since Makar Sankranti also marks the beginning of the harvest festival in Maharashtra and all over India, it is celebrated by flying kites, taking a dip in the holy waters of river Ganga or Yamuna, a bath with sesame oil, worshipping ancestors with a sesame oil lamp and exchanging til guls. A dip or bath signifies self purification and gaining ‘punya’ (blessing). Special puja is also offered as a thanksgiving for a good harvest. According to folklore, any boy or girl who takes a dip into the holy waters are blessed with good looking and charming partner.  It is believed that whatever you give away with a good and pure heart on this day will be returned to you in abundance in this life or the next by the Sun God.

In Maharashtra, people exchange til guls or tilache ladoo and greet each other saying ’til-gul ghya, god god bola’ which means ‘accept these sweets, and speak sweet words.’ The underlying thought is to let go off any harsh feelings towards each other and resolve to speak lovingly and remain friends. It is a sign of goodwill and friendship.

The offering of tilguls on this day symbolizes one’s soul should be as tender as the sesame seed and one’s voice should like sweet like jaggery. It stands for love for each other, respect for one’s elders and affection for one’s neighbors.

One of the health benefits of applying the sesame oil is warmth to the body. This also signifies warmth and affection in expressing one’s thoughts, words and deeds.

This festival is also celebrated by flying kites. There is a colorful display of kites flying high in the sky. Competitions are held to bet on whose kite flies the highest and the longest.

Every region in Maharashtra has a specific custom associated with Makar Sankranti and its roots can be traced back to the harvest and the farming season. In Maharashtra, it is the season of the first sugarcane harvest. Sugar canes are ready to be made into jaggery and therefore, jaggery is seen in all sweets prepared during this period