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Diwali, or Dipawali, is India’s biggest and most important holiday of the year. The festival gets its name from the row (avali) of clay lamps (deepa) that Indians light outside their homes to symbolize the inner light that protects from spiritual darkness. Over the centuries, Diwali has become a national festival that is also enjoyed by non-Hindu communities.


Diwali celebrations may last for up to five days. Many people decorate their home and workplaces with tiny electric lights or small clay oil lamps. Bowls of water with candles and flowers floating on the surface are also popular decorations.

Many people make a special effort to clean their homes and yards before Diwali. They may also wash themselves with water and fragrant oils, wear new clothes and give gifts of sweets to family members, close friends, and business associates. Fireworks are set off in the evening in some areas. Melas (fairs) are held in many towns and villages.

People in different regions in India may celebrate Diwali on various dates. This is because traditional lunar calendars can be interpreted in different ways. For example, Deepavali in Tamil Nadu is celebrated in the Tamil month of Aipasi.


Electric lights, small oil lamps made of clay and flames are important Diwali symbols. They represent both physical and spiritual aspects of light.


The Indians In Korea (IIK) celebrated the festival of lights Diwali on a grand scale in the Art Centers. It was both a modern and traditional celebration and entertainment for families, students, and community members. Diwali Dhamaka showcased the significance and meaning of Diwali to an audience of program, which included a colorful mix of guests from both the Indian community in Korea and the wider Korean and foreign community.

“The origin of Diwali lies in varied legends and mythologies of the ancient Indian scriptures, mostly the Puranas.
However, all of them have a common message they all depict the triumph of the good over the evil. India is a land of festivals. Diwali, the festival of lights, is celebrated with fervor and gaiety. The festival is celebrated by the young and the old, the rich and the poor, throughout the country to dispel darkness and light up their lives.”


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