As we know, our country is a country of many festivals. We celebrate all festivals very peacefully and have lots of fun. And go to the house of his neighbor and his friends, give him the good wishes of the festivals and give them good luck to make his life happy and say thanks to his lord. He and our lives were always happy. As soon as the month of December starts, we start thinking about the Christmas tree. And think to consider it in a very beautiful way and our plan also starts.
History Of Christmas Day
Evergreen cedar trees have traditionally been used to commemorate the “Christmas tree” for thousands of years. The pagans used their branches to decorate their homes during winter festivals, as it made them think of the coming spring and one of using green plants and trees in winter long before the arrival of Christianity. Used to have special meaning. Just as today people decorate their houses with cedar, spruce and cedar trees during the festive season, the ancient people used to hang evergreen carcasses on their doors and windows.
Other Christmas trees, at that time in many parts of Northern Europe, were decorated with cherry or hawthorn plants to make flowers and Christmas trees. If you could not plant an actual plant, then people built wooden pyramids at that time, they were decorated to look like a tree with paper, apples and candles.
It is possible that wooden pyramid trees looked like paradise trees. They were then used in medieval German mystery or miracle plays that were performed in front of churches on Christmas Eve (Christmas Eve). Because in the early church calendar of saints, (to this day) 24 December was the day of Adam and Eve. . Paradise Tree represented the Garden of Eden. It was often paraded around the city before the play began.
Many historians and anthropologists agree that the history of Christmas trees begins after prime time, the way agricultural societies were developing around the world. Christmas was not present. It was simply a pagan celebration of the winter solstice, in one culture or another. The winter solstice is the shortest day of the year, usually on 22 or 23 December. Believe that evergreen trees were brought indoors to protect residents from evil spirits that could cause starvation and disease.
Ancient people also spread evergreen hooves around their floors, doors and windows. In fact, the tradition of hanging an evergreen carcass garland comes from the tradition of hanging evergreens above the mantlepiece to prevent witches, ghosts and spirits from traveling through the chimney and into the house.
Evergreen hooves were also used to keep the disease away. Fragrances such as pine, juniper and balsam are still used today by aromatherapists to relieve illness and winter depression.
The credit for adding forged candles to a real tree goes to Martin Luther – a German Protestant reformer who lived in the mid-1600s. Legend has it that he was inspired to do so by the sight of the stars in the night sky when he peeped through the limbs of an evergreen when he went for a walk.
The next major development in the history of Christmas trees was tinsel. Tinsel was invented around 1610 in Germany. At that time, the tinsel was made of real silver and it easily faded away to the smoke emanating from the Christmas tree candles. Silver was used for tinsel until the mid-20th century when it was made of aluminum.
The 20th century saw an increase in the use of trees on large scale evergreens by cities and towns, and the festival was created on a large scale. And a popular tradition is the founding of the National Christmas tree, with Americans mainly decorating their trees with homemade ornaments, while the German-American denomination continued to use apples, nuts, and marzipan cookies. Popcorn joined after being dyed in bright colors and interlaced with berries and nuts. Lightning brings about Christmas lights, making it possible for Christmas trees to glow for days on end. With this, Christmas trees started appearing in city areas around the country, and having a Christmas tree at home became an American tradition.