Norouz Persian New Year .

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Category: Music / Dance
Norouz Persian New Year. Nowrouz, Nowrooz, Norouz, Norooz or No Ruz, new day or New Year as the Iranians call it, is a celebration of spring Equinox.
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Norouz Persian New Year Nowrouz, Nowrooz, Norouz, Norooz or No Ruz, new day or New Year as the Iranians call it, is a festival of spring Equinox. It has been praised by all the significant societies of old Mesopotamia. Sumerians, 3000BC, Babylonians 2000 BC, the antiquated kingdom of Elam in Southern Persia 2000BC, Akaddians all have been praising it in some frame.

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Norouz Persian New Year What we have today as Norouz with its particularly Iranian attributes has been commended for no less than 3000 years and is profoundly established in the customs of Zoroastrian conviction framework. This was the religion of Ancient Persia some time recently. It is known as the mother religion in the territory. The commonplace ideas of Hell, Heaven, Resurrection, happening to the Messiah, individual and last judgment were surprisingly joined into this conviction framework. Despite everything they exist in Judo-Christian and Islamic customs. Today the celebration of Norouz is commended in Iran, Iraq, India, Afghanistan, Tajikestan, Uzbekistan, Azerbaijan, Kazakhstan, and Kyrgyzstan.

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Chahar Shanbe Soori The last Wednesday of the year is commended by the Iranian individuals as Chahar Shanbe Soori , when individuals go into the roads and back streets, make flames, and hop over them while singing the conventional melody Zardie man az tou Sorkhie tou az man (truly: "My yellowness from you, your redness from me; ", yet metaphorically: My pallor (torment, affliction) to you, your quality (wellbeing) to me. Serving various types of baked good and nuts known as Ajile Moshkel Gosha is the Chahar Shanbe Soori method for expressing gratefulness for the earlier year\'s wellbeing and bliss, while trading any residual pallor and underhandedness for the glow and dynamic quality of the fire.

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Joyous Forecasters Haji Firooz The conventional messenger of the Norouz season is called Haji Pirooz, or Hadji Firuz. He symbolizes the resurrection of the Sumerian divine force of yield, Domuzi, who was murdered toward the end of every year and reawakened toward the start of the New Year. Haji Firooz mask themselves with cosmetics and wear splendidly shaded outfits of satin.  Wearing dark make up and a red ensemble, Haji Pirooz sings and moves and parade as a jamboree through the avenues with tambourines, kettledrums, and trumpets spreading optimism and the news of the coming New Year Norouz.

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Spring Cleaning The custom of respecting the New Year by making a general house cleaning is likewise polished. "Spring clean" is watched days before Norouz with Iranians cleaning all aspects of the house, tidying furniture and washing floor coverings. The practice supplements the new season and freshness that joins spring and New Year. The old Iranian custom of making houses clean and zest and traverse for the New Year festivity is established in the conviction that the spirit of withdrew relatives will come and visit the homes of friends and family on Norouz eve.

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Growing Grain Sprouts The act of planning New Year grows from wheat for the New Year\'s eve "Haft Seen" is an antiquated one. To the extent custom goes, era to era of Iranian families used to set up 12 mud-block segments around their imperial yards, each planted with a specific sort of seed. The seeds planted were normally wheat, grain, rice, bean, expansive bean, lentil, millet, chick pea, sesame, and maize.

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Haftseen A noteworthy convention of Norouz is the setting of the Haft Seen ( هفت سین ) - the seven \'S\'s, seven things beginning with letter S or "seen" ( س ) in Persian Alphabet), which are seven particular things on a table typically comparing to the seven manifestations and the seven heavenly immortals ensuring them. Today they are changed and adjusted yet some have kept their imagery. Each family endeavors to set as lovely a Haft Seen table as they can, as it is of exceptional otherworldly intending to them, as well as is seen by guests to their home amid Norouzi appearances and is an impression of their great taste.

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Haftseen sabzeh – wheat, grain or lentil grows developing in a dish (symbolizing resurrection) samanu - a sweet pudding produced using wheat germ (symbolizing opulence) senjed - the dried product of the jujube tree (love) diviner - garlic (solution) seeb - apples, (magnificence and wellbeing) somaq - sumac berries (the shade of the dawn) serkeh - vinegar (age and tolerance) sonbol - the fragrant hyacinth bloom (the happening to spring) sekkeh - coins (success and riches)

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Haftseen Other things on the table may include: baked goods lit confections (illumination and satisfaction) a reflect Painted eggs, maybe one for every individual from the family (richness) a bowl with two goldfish (life, and the indication of Pisces which the sun is leaving) a bowl of water with an orange in it (the earth drifting in space) rose water for its enchanted purifying forces the national hues, for an energetic touch a sacred book (e.g., the Qur\'an, Kitab-I-Agdas, Bible, Torah or the Avesta) or a verse book (quite often either the Shahnama or of Hafez)

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The Arrival of New Year When the clock strikes New Year every one of the individuals from the family in their spotless and new outfits accumulate around the Norouz table and Haftseen. The family starts the New Year with a supplication for wellbeing, bliss and success, ordinarily thusly: "O Reformer of hearts and psyches, Director of day and night and Transformer of conditions, change our own to the best as per Your will." After the underlying festival to welcome the New Year, the individuals from the family embrace and kiss each other, eat the bounties arranged for the New Year and wish each other the best. At that point the most established individual from the family (as a rule the father) displays the Eidi (New Year\'s blessing) to more youthful individuals. The Eidi more often than not comprises of new and unused paper cash that have been put between the pages of the Holy Book. Seeing relatives amid Norouz is among different traditions generally honed.

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Sizdah Bedar On the thirteenth day of New Year called Sizdeh bedar , everybody goes to cookout (It is viewed as unfortunate to stay inside on thirteenth day). You toss the Sabzeh (wheat or lentil seeds you developed for haft-sin table) in running water, to expel the misfortune from your home of the earlier year. It is normal to eat an uncommon noodle soup for Sizdeh bedar. An intriguing custom performed toward the end of the excursion day is to discard the Sabzee from the Norooz Haft Seen table. The sabzee should have gathered all the affliction, torment and sick destiny stowing away on the way of the family all through the coming year! Touching another person\'s sabzee on this thirteenth day or bringing it home is, consequently, not a smart thought and may bring about welcoming their agony and hardship to oneself. Another significant custom performed with the dumping of the sabzee is that youthful single ladies tie the sabzee leaves preceding disposing of it, symbolizing the desire to be tied in a marriage by the Seezdah Bedar of the next year!

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Happy Norouz We wish the gift of the new cycle of life upon all. Maleki Foundation All Adam\'s race are individuals from one casing; All Adam\'s race are individuals from one casing; Since all, at to start with, from the same pith came. At the point when by hard fortune one appendage is abused, alternate individuals lose their wonted rest: If thou feel\'st not for others\' wretchedness, A child of Adam is no name for thee. (1207 - 1291) Sheik Muslihu\'d-Din, known as Sadi, was slipped from Ali, the child in-law of the Prophet Mohammed. His dad clearly kicked the bucket when he was a kid. In spite of the fact that Sadi was conceived and passed on in Shiraz, Persia (Iran), amid his life he voyaged widely. He is said to have gone for a long time all through the Islamic world. Iran has filled the hundreds of years with a portion of the world\'s finest artists, yet Iranians consider Sadi to be one of the best.

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Credits For remarks and proposals, please contact: Maleki Foundation 818-989-3333 15501 San Fernando Mission Blvd, Suite 308 Mission Hills, CA 91345

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