Khisimusi

Kusuka e Wikipedia
Tlulela eka: Xikomba-ndlela, Lava
Nativity tree2011.jpg

Khisimusi i nkhuvo wo tlangela ku tswariwa ka Yesu Kreste, ka lembe na lembe,[1][2] naswona nkhuvo lowu wu khomiwa hi siku ra vu 25 eka N'wendzamhala[3][4][5] naswona wu tlangeriwa hi kwalomu ka tibiliyoni ta vanhu emisaveni hinkwayo.[6][7][8] Evu pela-dyambu, nkhuvo lowu wu tlangeriwa masiku ya 12 kunga si fika siku ravu 25, naswona.[9] Siku ra khisimusi i siku rohumula e matikweni yo tala,[10][11][12] naswona ritlangeriwa na hi vanhu votala lava vangariki vakreste,[13][14][15] hambi leswi swiyenge swin'wana swa vukreste swi nga fambisaniki na nkhuvo lowu. E matikweni man'wana siku leri thlandlamiwaka hi ra Khisimusi, ri tlangeriwa hi ku nyikana tinyikona ku tsakela swakudya swa ndyangu.

Hambileswi siku na n'weti ya tswariwa ka Yesu yinga tiviwiki, hi lembe-xidzana ra vumune, Kereke ya vukreste ya vupela-dyambu yi simekile siku ra ti 25 ta N'wendzamhala tani hi siku ro tswariwa,[16] siku leri rivuye ri amukeriwa nale vuxa-dyambu.[17][18] Namunthla, vakreste votala va tlangela siku leri. Hambiswiritano, tikereke tin'wana tale vuxa-dyambu byi tlangela siku leri hikuya hi Alimanaka ya khale, naswona kunga siku ravu 7 eka Sunguti. Kuhambana loku ku vangiwa hi kutirisa ti Alimanaka to hambana. Siku leri swinga endleka leswaku ri yelana na kuhela ka tin'weti ra nkaye kusuka eka siku leri vakreste vakhale va tshembeke leswaku angava a xurhiwile harona.[19][20]

Swiyelanisi[Lulamisa | edit source]

  1. yelanisii yiyemas, Merriam-Webster.
  2. Martindale, Cyril Charles."
  3. Ramzy, John.
  4. Several branches of Eastern Christianity that use the Julian calendar also celebrate on December 25 according to that calendar, which is now January 7 on the Gregorian calendar.
  5. "Christmas in Bethlehem". 
  6. "In the U.S., Christmas Not Just for Christians".
  7. "The Global Religious Landscape | Christians".
  8. "Christmas Strongly Religious For Half in U.S. Who Celebrate It".
  9. Forbes, Bruce David (October 1, 2008). Christmas: A Candid History. University of California Press. p. 27. ISBN 9780520258020. "In 567 the Council of Tours proclaimed that the entire period between Christmas and Epiphany should be considered part of the celebration, creating what became known as the twelve days of Christmas, or what the English called Christmastide. On the last of the twelve days, called Twelfth Night, various cultures developed a wide range of additional special festivities. The variation extends even to the issue of how to count the days. If Christmas Day is the first of the twelve days, then Twelfth Night would be on January 5, the eve of Epiphany. If December 26, the day after Christmas, is the first day, then Twelfth Night falls on January 6, the evening of Epiphany itself. After Christmas and Epiphany were in place, on December 25 and January 6, with the twelve days of Christmas in between, Christians gradually added a period called Advent, as a time of spiritual preparation leading up to Christmas." 
  10. Canadian Heritage – Public holidaysGovernment of Canada.
  11. 2009 Federal HolidaysU.S. Office of Personnel Management.
  12. Bank holidays and British Summer timeHM Government.
  13. Christmas as a Multi-faith Festival—BBC News.
  14. Why I celebrate Christmas, by the world's most famous atheistDaily Mail.
  15. Non-Christians focus on secular side of ChristmasSioux City Journal.
  16. [1] Sourcebook for Sundays, Seasons, and Weekdays 2011: The Almanac for Pastoral Liturgy by Corinna Laughlin, Michael R. Prendergast, Robert C. Rabe, Corinna Laughlin, Jill Maria Murdy, Therese Brown, Mary Patricia Storms, Ann E. Degenhard, Jill Maria Murdy, Ann E. Degenhard, Therese Brown, Robert C. Rabe, Mary Patricia Storms, Michael R. Prendergast – LiturgyTrainingPublications, March 26, 2010 – page 29
  17. The Chronography of 354 AD.
  18. Roll, Susan K., Toward the Origins of Christmas, (Peeters Publishers, 1995), p.133.
  19. McGowan, Andrew.
  20. Tighe, William J. (2003). "Calculating Christmas". Touchstone 16 (10).