Whenever if anything comes about Holi in mind, then the picture of colours and playing with it automatically runs in front of the eyes. Holi is one of the most celebrate festival in India as similar to Diwali. Basically Holi is a Hindu spring festival in India, also known as the festival of colours or the festival of sharing love and now or days it’s not only celebrate by Hindu but also all religions too. This festival also play by foreigners now or days. The festival is sign of the win of good over the bad, the arrival of spring, end of winter, and for many a festive day to meet others, play and laugh, forget and forgive, and repair broken relationships, and is also celebrated as a thanksgiving for a good harvest. It lasts for two days starting on the Purnima (Full Moon day) falling in the Bikram Sambat Hindu Calendar month of Falgun, which falls somewhere between the end of February and the middle of March in the Gregorian calendar. The first day is known as Holika Dahan or Chhoti Holi and the second as Rangwali Holi, Dhuleti, Dhulandi or Dhulivandan.
Dhulandi Festival (Festival of Colours) is celebrated all over India a day after Holika Dahan and marks the beginning of spring. On this day, young and old alike play with colours and water, and the celebrations can last for the better part of the day.
The festival is celebrated in a very special way in Jaipur, where the Department of Tourism organizes an event meant especially for foreign tourists. The event is held on the lawns of the Khasa Kothi hotel and visitors to the event can have a grand time playing with colours while dancing to Rajasthani folk music performed by local artists. Come envelop yourself in the colours of spring! Witness stunning cultural performances by folk artists, with arrangements for foreign tourists to experience our cultural fest with colours & complimentary refreshments!
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