#fanushutsav1.0 #ryma #pictureperfectfilms
Edit & MUSIC By : KRISHANU ROY
Editing Suggestion : Avirup Mukherjee
Taken & CONCEPT by : SOUMEN CHAKRABORTY
ON THE AUSPICIOUS OCCATION OF DIWALI ON (7th NOVEMBER 2k18),
R.Y.M.A IS PROUD TO ANNOUNCE AKASH PRADIP Presents FANUSH UTSAV 1.0.
(SKYLANTERN FESTIVAL) AT WIRELESS K.M.C. GROUND.
FACEBOOK LINK - https://www.facebook.com/wirelessparkryma/
INSTAGRAM LINK - https://www.instagram.com/RYMA.KOLKATA40/
IMPORTANT NOTE - Photographers must upload their shots by 9th November,
2018 with tag #fanushutsav1 so that we can announce the winner by 10th
and they can join us on the upcoming Saturday and Sunday to collect their prize!
DIWALI, Deepavali or Dipavali is the Hindu festival of lights, which is celebrated every autumn in the northern hemisphere (spring in southern hemisphere).
One of the most popular festivals of Hinduism, Diwali symbolises the spiritual "victory of light over darkness, good over evil and knowledge over ignorance.
In the Gregorian calendar, the festival generally falls between mid-October and mid-November.
In the lead-up to Diwali, celebrants will prepare by cleaning, renovating, and decorating their homes and workplaces.
A sky lantern (simplified Chinese: 天灯; traditional Chinese: 天燈; pinyin: tiāndēng), also known as Kongming lantern or Chinese lantern, is a small hot air balloon made of paper, with an opening at the bottom where a small fire is suspended.
In Asia and elsewhere around the world, sky lanterns have been traditionally made for centuries, to be launched for play or as part of long-established festivities. The name sky lantern is a translation of the Chinese name but they have also been referred to as sky candles or fire balloons.
In Mainland China and Taiwan, sky lanterns are traditionally made from oiled rice paper on a bamboo frame. The source of hot air may be a small candle or fuel cell composed of a waxy flammable material.
In Thailand, sky lanterns are often traditionally made from oiled rice paper on a bamboo frame. They may also be constructed from other lightweight papers. The source of hot air is usually a small candle or fuel cell composed of a waxy flammable material lit and which usually stays lit despite the surrounding air currents. The Thai name is khom loi. Many areas of Asia, however, do not permit sky lanterns because of widespread fire hazards as well as danger to livestock.
In Brazil, Mexico, and possibly other Latin American countries, sky lanterns were traditionally made of several patches of thin translucent paper (locally called "silk paper"), in various bright colors, glued together to make a multicolored polyhedral shell. A design that was fairly common was two pyramids joined by the base (a bipyramid, such as the octahedron) sometimes with a cube or prism inserted in the middle. Only the smaller models had a full frame made of bamboo or thin wire; the slight overpressure of the hot air was sufficient to keep the larger ones inflated, and the frame was reduced to a wire loop around the bottom opening. The "candle" was usually a packet of paraffin or rosin tightly wrapped in cloth and bound with wire.
" THANK YOU SOO MUCH R.Y.M.A( RUSSA YOUNG MENS ASSOCIATION ) FOR DOING THIS WONDERFULL EVENT.. I HOPE NEXT YEAR AT SAME TIME " FANUSH UTSAV 2.0 " ... IS COMING..
WE ARE WAITING FOR 2019 FANUSH UTSAV 2.0......."