Persian New Year San Diego 2021

Persian New Year San Diego 2021

Persian New Year San Diego 2021 Tuesday, March 13, 2018, 7:00 pm to 10:00 pm

The last Tuesday of the Persian calendar is a prelude to Nowruz which marks the arrival of Spring and the closing of the Persian calendar year.

Iranian families will celebrate with Persian folk music, food, and dancing. Persian New Year (Norooz) 2018 Celebration in San Jose, California

Persian New Year San Diego 2018
Persian New year San Diego 2018

Annual Persian New Year Celebration 2021

  • Address: 2455 Cushing Rd, San Diego, CA 92106
  • Telephone: (619) 531-1534
  • Located on a former naval training center

Nowruz نوروز‎ Wheatgrass.jpg Growing wheatgrass is one of the most common traditional preparations for Nowruz. Also called Albanian: Novruzit[note 1] Azerbaijani: Novruz, نوروز, Новруз Bashkir: Науруз, Nawruz Crimean Tatar: Navrez, Наврез Dari: نوروز‎, Nauruz Georgian: ნავრუზი, Navruzi[note 2] Gujarati: નવરોઝ, Navarōjha Polish: Nowy Rok Slovak: Nový Rok Kazakh: Наурыз, Nawryz, ناۋرىز Kurdish: نەورۆز‎, Newroz[note 3] Kyrgyz: Нооруз, Nooruz, نوورۇز Lezgian: Яран Сувар, Yaran Suvar Ossetian: Новруз, Novruz[note 4] Pashto: نوروز‎, Nawruz Tabassaran: Эбелцан, Ebeltsan Tajik: Наврӯз, Navro‘z Tatar: Нәүрүз, Näwrüz, نەوروز Tati: Nuruz, نوروز Turkish: Nevruz Turkmen: Newruz, Невруз, نوروز Urdu: نوروز‎, Nawrūz Uyghur: نورۇز‎, Noruz, Норуз Uzbek: Navruz, Навруз, نەۋرۇز Observed by Iran Afghanistan Albania[1][2] Azerbaijan China (by Tajiks and Turkic peoples)[3] Georgia[4] India (by Iranis, Parsis and some Indian Muslims)[5] Iraq (by Kurds and Turkmens)[6] Kazakhstan

Persian New Year San Diego 2021

Kyrgyzstan[7] Pakistan (by Balochis, Iranis, Parsis and Pashtuns)[8] Russia (by Tabasarans, Crimean Tatars, etc.)[9] Syria (by Kurds)[10][11] Tajikistan[12] Turkey (by Azerbaijanis, Kurds and Yörüks)[13][14] Turkmenistan[15] Uzbekistan Ethnic groups[show] Type National, ethnic, international Significance New Year holiday Date March 19, 20, or 21 2017 date Monday 20 March 2017 at 10:29 UTC * 2018 date Tuesday 20 March 2018 at 16:15 UTC * 2019 date Wednesday 20 March 2019 at 21:58 UTC * 2020 date Friday 20 March 2020 at 03:50 UTC * Frequency annual Norooz, Nawrouz, Newroz, Novruz, Nowrouz, Nowrouz, Nawrouz, Nauryz, Nooruz, Nowruz, Navruz, Nevruz, Nowruz, Navruz UNESCO Intangible Cultural Heritage Country Iran, Afghanistan, Azerbaijan, India, Iraq, Kazakhstan, Kyrgyzstan, Pakistan, Tajikistan, Turkey, Turkmenistan, and Uzbekistan Reference 1161 Region Asia and the Pacific Inscription history Inscription 2016 (4th session) Nowruz (Persian: نوروز‎ Nowruz,

Persian New Year San Diego 2021

[nouˈɾuːz]; literally “new day”) is the name of the Iranian New Year’s Day,[30][31] also known as the Persian New Year,[32][33] which is celebrated worldwide by various ethnolinguistic groups. Despite its Iranian and Zoroastrian origins, Nowruz has been celebrated by diverse communities. It has been celebrated for over 3,000 years in Western Asia, Central Asia, the Caucasus, the Black Sea Basin, and the Balkans.[34][35][36][37][38][39][40][41][42] It is a secular holiday for most celebrants that is enjoyed by people of several different faiths but remains a holy day for Zoroastrians.[43] Nowruz is the day of the vernal equinox and marks the beginning of spring in the Northern Hemisphere. It marks the first day of the first month (Farvardin) of the Iranian calendar.[44] It usually occurs on March 21 or the previous or following day, depending on where it is observed. The moment the Sun crosses the celestial equator and equalizes night and day is calculated exactly every year, and families gather together to observe the rituals.

Leave a Comment