Vijayadashami also familiar as Dussehra or Dasara or Dashain or Tenth day of Navratri or Durgotsav is one of the heaviest Religionist festivals notable in varied forms, crosswise India, Nepal, Sri Lanka, and Bangladesh. The argot Dussehra is derivable from Sanskrit Dasha-Hara literally way Dashanan Ravan (Constitute of demon & in chunky Dasha and Hara (failure)) referring to Noble Avatar’s conclusion over the ten-headed demon competition Ravana.
The day also marks the triumph of Goddess Durga over the demon Mahishasur. The institute Dussehra is also plagiarised from Sanskrit Dasha + Ahaha = Dasharahaha = Dasharaha. Ahaha capital day. Representation Aharnisha is traced from Ahaha+nisha. Goddess fought with evils for 9 nights and 10 life. The kinfolk Vijayadashami is also derivative from the Indic words “Vijaya-dashami” literally meaning the triumph on the Dashami (Dashmi beingness the ordinal lunar day of the Asian calendar period). Diwali the festival of lights is historic twenty life after Dussehra.
Vijayadashami is celebrated on the tenth day of the month of Ashwin according to the Hindu lunisolar calendar which corresponds to September or October of the Gregorian calendar. The first nine days are celebrated as Maha Navratri(Devnagari: नवरात्रि, ‘nine nights’) or Sharada Navratri (the most important Navratri) and culminates on the tenth day as Dussehra.
In India and Nepal, the harvest season begins at this time and so the Mother Goddess is invoked to start the new harvest season and reactivate the vigor and fertility of the soil. This is done through religious performances and rituals which are thought to invoke cosmic forces that rejuvenate the soil. Many people of the Hindu faith observe through social gatherings and food offerings to the gods at home and in temples throughout India and Nepal.
One of the most famous celebrations in Dussehra must be Durga Puja. Celebrated extensively by Bengalis, it falls on the last day of Dussehra. The entire state of West Bengal leaps into a festive mood. Idols of Goddess Durga are worshipped and, at the end of celebrations, are traditionally immersed in water. In South India, these 10 days of Dussehra celebrations are spectacular. Dolls made of clay are arranged in houses and intricately decorated, usually with a theme. Friends and relatives are invited to the houses and many people sing devotional songs.