Raksha Bandhan 2022 || Raksha Bandhan 11 August 2022

Raksha Bandhan
Raksha Bandhan 

Raksha Bandhan is a famous, generally Hindu, yearly ritual, or function, which is vital to a celebration of a similar name celebrated in South Asia, and in different regions of the planet essentially impacted by Hindu culture. On this day, sisters of any age tie a charm, or talisman, called the Rakhi, around the wrists of their siblings, emblematically safeguarding them, getting a gift consequently, and generally contributing the siblings with a portion of the obligation of their likely consideration.

Raksha Bandhan is seen on the last day of the Hindu lunar schedule month of Shraavana, which ordinarily falls in August. The saying "Raksha Bandhan," Sanskrit, in a real sense, "the obligation of security, commitment, or care," is presently basically applied to this custom. Until the mid-twentieth hundred years, the articulation was all the more regularly applied to a comparative custom, likewise hung around the same time, with priority in old Hindu texts, in which a homegrown minister ties special necklaces, charms, or strings on the wrists of his supporters, or changes their sacrosanct string, and gets gifts of cash; in certain spots, this is as yet the situation. Conversely, the sister-sibling celebration, with starting points in people culture, had names which differed with area, with some delivered as Saluno, Silono, and Rakri. A custom related with Saluno incorporated the sisters putting shoots of grain behind the ears of their siblings.

Of extraordinary importance to wedded ladies, Raksha Bandhan is established in the act of regional or town exogamy, in which a lady of the hour weds out of her natal town or town, and her folks, by custom, don't visit her in her wedded home. In rustic north India, where town exogamy is emphatically pervasive, huge quantities of hitched Hindu ladies head out back to their folks' homes consistently for the function. Their siblings, who commonly live with the guardians or close by, at times travel to their sisters' hitched home to accompany them back. Numerous more youthful wedded ladies show up half a month sooner at their natal homes and remain until the service. The siblings act as long lasting delegates between their sisters' hitched and parental homes, as well as expected stewards of their security.

In metropolitan India, where families are progressively atomic, the celebration has become more emblematic, however keeps on being profoundly well known. The ceremonies related with this celebration have spread past their conventional areas and have been changed through innovation and movement, the motion pictures, social collaboration, and advancement by politicized Hinduism, as well as by the country state.

Among ladies and men who are not close family members, there is likewise a changed practice of intentional kinfolk relations, accomplished through the tying of rakhi special necklaces, which have played hooky lines,and Hindu and Muslim divisions. In certain networks or settings, different figures, like a matron, or an individual in power, can be remembered for the function in custom affirmation of their grant.

Etymology, meaning, and usage

As per the Oxford English Dictionary, Third Edition, 2008, the Hindi word, rākhī gets from the Sanskrit rakṣikā, a join: rakṣā security, ornament ( < rakṣ-to safeguard + - ikā, minute suffix.)

1829 The primary validated use in the English language dates to 1829, in James Tod's, Ann. and Antiq. Rajasthan I. p. 312, "The celebration of the wristband (Rakhi) is in Spring ... The Rajpoot woman gives with the Rakhi the title of taken on sibling; and keeping in mind that its acknowledgment gets to her all the security of a 'cavaliere servente', outrage itself never recommends some other bind to his devotion."

  • 1857, Forbes: Dictionary of Hindustani and English Saluno: the full moon in Sawan when the adornment called rakhi is tied around the wrist. 

  • 1884, Platts: Dictionary of Urdu, Classical Hindi, and English راکهي राखी rākhī (p. 582) H راکهي राखी rākhī [S. रक्षिका], s.f. A piece of string or silk bound round the wrist on the celebration of Salūno or the full moon of Sāvan, either as a special necklace and additive against hardship, or as an image of shared reliance, or as a characteristic of regard; the celebration on which such a string is tied — rākhī-bandhan, s.f. The celebration called rākhī. 

  • 1899 Monier-Williams: A Sanskrit-English word reference Rakshā: "a kind of arm band or amulet,any secretive token utilized as an appeal, ... a piece of string or silk bound round the wrist on partic events (esp. on the full moon of Śrāvaņa, either as a talisman and additive against disaster, or as an image of shared reliance, or as a characteristic of respect".

  • 1990, Jack Goody "The actual function includes the visit of ladies to their siblings ... on a particular day of the year when they tie a grandiose embellishment on the right wrists of their siblings, which is on the double "a guard against mishap, an image of reliance, and a characteristic of regard."

  • 1965-1975, Hindi Sabd Sagara: राखी १ "राखी १ — संज्ञा स्त्री० [सं० रक्षा] वह मंगलसूत्र जो कुछ विशिष्ट अवसरों पर, विशेपतः श्रावणी पूर्णिमा के दिन ब्राह्मण या और लोग अपने यजमानों अथवा आत्मीयों के दाहिने हाथ की कलाई पर बाँधते हैं। (That Mangalsutra (fortunate or favorable string) which on exceptional events, particularly the full moon day of the period of Shravani, Brahmins or others tie around the right wrist of their benefactors or underwear.) From: Dasa, Syamasundara. Hindi sabdasagara. Navina samskarana. Kasi: Nagari Pracarini Sabha, 1965-1975. 4332 pp.

  • 1976, Adarsh Hindi Shabdkosh रक्षा (संज्ञा स्त्रीलिंग): कष्ट, नाश, या आपत्ति से अनिष्ट निवारण के लिए हाथ में बंधा हुआ एक सूत्र; - बंधन (पुलिंग) श्रावण शुक्ला पूर्णिमा को होनेवाला हिंदुओं का एक त्यौहार जिसमे हाथ की कलाई पर एक रक्षा सूत्र बाँधा जाता है. (transl. raksha (female thing): A string worn around the wrist for the counteraction of misery, obliteration, hardship, or setback; - bandhan (manly): "a Hindu celebration hung upon the arrival of the full moon in the long stretch of Shravana wherein a raksha string is tied around the wrist.)

  • 1993, Oxford Hindi-English Dictionary रक्षा बंधन: m. Hindi, the celebration of Rakshabandhan hung on the full moon of the period of Savan, when sisters tie a charm (rakhi q.v.) on the arms of their siblings and get little gifts of cash from them. 

  • 2000, Samsad Bengali-English Dictionary রাখি rākhi: a piece of string which one binds round the wrist of one more to defend the last option from all wrongs. ̃পূর্ণিমা n. the full moon day of the long stretch of Shravan (শ্রাবণ) when a rakhi is tied round the wrist of another. ̃বন্ধন n. act or the celebration of tying a rakhi (রাখি) round the wrist of another.

  • 2013, Oxford Urdu-English Dictionary راکھے ra:khi: 1. (Hinduism) (I) rakhi, arm band of red or yellow strings tied by a lady round the wrist of a man on a Hindu celebration to set up thoughtful relations. بندھن- - bandhan: celebration of rakhi.

Traditional regions of observance

Researchers who have expounded on the custom, have generally depicted the conventional locale of its recognition as north India; nonetheless, additionally included are: focal India, western India and Nepal, also different districts of India, and abroad Hindu people group like in Fiji. It is basically a Hindu celebration; notwithstanding, notwithstanding India and Nepal, Pakistan and Mauritius are two different nations where Hindus praise this occasion. Anthropologist Jack Goody, whose field study was directed in Nandol, in Gujarat, depicts Rakshabandhan as an "yearly function ... of northern and western India."Anthropologist Michael Jackson, expresses, "While customary North Indian families don't have a Father's or alternately Mother's Day, or even what might be compared to Valentine's Day, there is a Sister's Day, called Raksha Bandhan, ..." Religious researcher J. Gordon Melton depicts it as "essentially a North Indian festival." Leona M. Anderson and Pamela D. Youthful depict it as "one of the most famous celebrations of North India." Anthropologist David G. Mandelbaum has portrayed it as "a yearly ceremony saw in northern and western India." 

Other portrayals of essential locales are of improvement financial expert Bina Agarwal ("In Northern India and Nepal this is ritualized in celebrations, for example, raksha-bandhan.", researcher and extremist Ruth Vanita ("a celebration generally celebrated in north India.", anthropologist James D. Faubion ("In north India this sibling sister relationship is formalized in the service of 'Rakshabandhan.'", and social researcher Prem Chowdhry ("... in the perceptible restoration of the Raksha Bandhan celebration and the recharged holiness it has guaranteed in North India."


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