Holi or Phagwah is a popular Hindu spring festival preserved in India, is known as the “festival of colors.” In West Bengal is known as Dolyatra or Boshonto Utshob.
On the first day of the bonfire burnt to s ymbolize the burning Holik. On the second day, known as Dhulandi, people spend all day throwing colored powder and water at each other.
India is a very strange country with strange customs and a lot of very interesting people.
Rangapanchami a few days later than Panchamija (the fifth day of full moon), marking the end of the festival, which contain color. Although a Hindu celebration, other regions of India also celebrated. In fact, some of the best celebrations Holi it says are the best in Punđabi, where Hindus by Sikhs celebrate it together. This celebration includes the Punđabi playing dhol and other musical instruments as kids and adults celebrate. Holi is celebrated over two days in late February and early March. According to Hindu calendar, falls on Phalguna Purnima (or Pooranmashi, Full Moon).
Every year, thousands of Hindus participate in the festival Holi. The festival has many purposes. First and foremost, it celebrates the beginning of the new season, spring. It also has a religious purpose, commemorating many events that are present in Hindu mythology. Although it is the least religious holiday, it is probably one of the most exhilarating ones in existence. During this event, participants hold a bonfire, throw colored powder at each other, and celebrate wildly.