The Holi Festival is observed on the final full moon day of the (Phalguna) lunar month. At this time of year, we welcome the vibrant season of spring, fertility, and harvest and say goodbye to the winter doldrums. This celebration has a significant historical significance, and many songs, legends, and folklore mention it.
A mythological significance is associated with the occasion. Bhakt Prahlad and his hiranyakshyap are the subject of one of the holi legends. According to mythology, hiranyakshyap, a very strong daitya king, once lived and wished to be worshipped by everyone since he saw himself as a deity. His son prahlad, who has been a devoted follower of lord vishnu since birth, greatly incensed him.
HOLI: Use Color To Show Love
Holi's association with the "Festival of Colors" has a lot to do with the Krishna mythology.
When lord krishna was younger, he worried about whether radha and other girls would like him because of his pale skin. His mother, frustrated by his need, recommended going to radha and asking her to paint his face any color she liked. The festival of colors and Radha and krishna's eternal union both started at this point.
The demon ruler hiranyakashyap is the source of the tale. Being practically indestructible thanks to a blessing from brahma, his haughtiness had reached absurd heights. He turned to his sister holika, a demon, to help him get rid of his son prahlada, a fervent follower of lord vishnu, who refused to worship him. She conned prahlada into joining her on a pyre in the hopes that the flames would burn him to death. However, prahlada's devotion to vishnu preserved him and caused holika to perish, demonstrating that good always triumphs over evil. This historic celebration represents community, love, and compassion. You name it: colors, pichkaris, water balloons. Everyone is fair game at this festival, thus the fun goes without limit. According to a cliche, "Bura Na Mano Holi Hai”.