Jump to content

Kisi̱mat

Neet di̱ Wikipedia
Kisi̱mat
A̱za̱za̱rak mam Krista, public holiday, federal holiday in the United States
Tafacelebration Jhyuk
Yet kapGreat Feasts of the Orthodox Church, Christmastide Jhyuk
JhyungByin Yesu Jhyuk
A̱sa̱khwotwhite Jhyuk
HashtagChristmas, Xmas, Weihnachten Jhyuk

Kisi̱mat yet a̱yet kuzang a̱lyia̱ kya nang á̱ nyia̱ á̱ gwai byin Yesu Kristi, ma̱ a̱tuk 25 Zwat Swak ma̱ng Sweang[1] nang a̱gwai khwi mbeang a̱si̱ taada tsi̱tsak á̱niet biliyon ma̱ a̱di̱di̱t mi̱ swanta hu.[2][3][4] A̱yet a̱ka̱wa̱tyia̱-a̱lyia̱ lita̱ji Krista ka ka̱ shyia̱ a̱zaghyi njen Adven ku Swan A̱fa-a̱khwot Na̱tivi̱ti ka, kikya ka si̱ ntsa a̱cak njen Kisi̱mat ka, nang mi̱ nkhang fam Jenshyung Swanta hu ka̱ ni̱ labeang tat á̱tuk swak ma̱ng a̱feang, a̱wot ka̱ bai tyak A̱tyetuk Swak ma̱ng A̱feang ka a̱ni.[5] A̱tuk Mam Kisi̱mat yet fwung a̱gwomna̱ti hwa nang bibyin ma̱ a̱di̱di̱t,[6][7][8] nang Krista ma̱ a̱di̱di̱t song nka á ngyei a̱dini wa a̱ni[9] mbeang mba ba̱ nwai yet Krista a̱ni nang taada a̱ni,[10][11] a̱wot ku si̱ yet a̱gba̱mgbam kap a̱cak fwung nang á̱ sak kpa̱mkpaan ma̱ng a̱nhu a̱ni.

Kwok nkhang taada Kisi̱mat hu mi̱ La̱p A̱nu Fai hu, nang á̱ lyen nang Na̱tivi̱ti Yesu a̱ni, nyia̱ á̱ ku byin Yesu mi̱ Ba̱italami, ca̱caat ma̱ng shei shi̱shei á̱zanson a̱tyusan hu.[12] Jen ji nang Isuu ma̱ng Ma̱ryamu tat a̱keang a̱kya, a̱vwuonsaai-á̱nietcen ka ku nhyat a̱wot á̱ si̱ ba̱ neap mba a̱ta̱mpwom nkyangzwa, a̱vwuo ka nang á̱ si̱ byin Kristi a̱ yet Nggwon ka a̱ni, a̱wot á̱ta̱m tswa A̱gwaza ba si̱ shei nkhang nani nwuak a̱yaacok zónseap ba, a̱nyanyan bya si̱ cong di̱ shei á̱ghyang á̱niet nkhang na meang.[13]

Ya̱fang[jhyuk | jhyuk a̱tyin ka]

  1. 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. Armenian Churches observed the nativity on January 6 even before the Gregorian calendar originated. Most Armenian Christians use the Gregorian calendar, still celebrating Christmas Day on January 6. Some Armenian churches use the Julian calendar, thus celebrating Christmas Day on January 19 on the Gregorian calendar, with January 18 being Christmas Eve. Some regions also celebrate primarily on December 24, rather than December 25.
  2. Ghyuap di̱n tyan: Invalid <ref> tag; no text was provided for refs named NonXiansUSA
  3. "The Global Religious Landscape | Christians". Pew Research Center. Zwat Swak ma̱ng Sweang 18, 2012. Archived from the original on Zwat Tsat 10, 2015. Retrieved Zwat Tswuon 23, 2014.
  4. "Christmas Strongly Religious For Half in U.S. Who Celebrate It". Gallup, Inc. Zwat Swak ma̱ng Sweang 24, 2010. Archived from the original on Zwat Swak ma̱ng Sweang 7, 2012. Retrieved Zwat Swak ma̱ng Sweang 16, 2012.
  5. Forbes, Bruce David (October 1, 2008). Christmas: A Candid History. University of California Press. p. 27. ISBN 978-0-520-25802-0. 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 slowly adopted a period called Advent, as a time of spiritual preparation leading up to Christmas.
  6. Canadian Heritage – Public holidaysArchived 2009-11-24 at the Wayback MachineGovernment of Canada. Retrieved Zwat Swak ma̱ng Jhyiung 27, 2009.
  7. 2009 Federal Holidays Archived 2013-01-16 at the Wayback MachineU.S. Office of Personnel Management. Retrieved Zwat Swak ma̱ng Jhyiung 27, 2009.
  8. Bank holidays and British Summer time Archived 2011-05-15 at the Wayback MachineHM Government. Retrieved Zwat Swak ma̱ng Jhyiung 27, 2009.
  9. Ehorn, Lee Ellen; Hewlett, Shirely J.; Hewlett, Dale M. (Zwat A̱kubunyiung 1, 1995). December Holiday Customs. Lorenz Educational Press. p. 1. ISBN 978-1-4291-0896-6.
  10. Ghyuap di̱n tyan: Invalid <ref> tag; no text was provided for refs named nonXians
  11. Nick Hytrek, "Non-Christians focus on secular side of Christmas" Archived 2009-11-14 at the Wayback Machine, Sioux City Journal, Zwat Swak ma̱ng Jhyiung 10, 2009. Retrieved Zwat Swak ma̱ng Jhyiung 18, 2009.
  12. Crump, William D. (Zwat A̱kubunyiung 15, 2001). The Christmas Encyclopedia (3 ed.). McFarland. p. 39. ISBN 978-0-7864-6827-0. Krista nwuak a̱cucuk nyia̱ nkwaa̱mbwat jhyang mi̱ Kpa̱m A̱lyiat A̱gwaza hu yet shei á̱zanson hwa tazwa nkyang na̱ cobai á̱zanson a̱ni mi̱ shyicet a̱tyusan á̱ ku la̱p a̱nu tazwa a̱ni ku Yesu Kristi. Ma̱ a̱di̱di̱t, a̱wot kuzang hwa bah, mami shei shishei á̱zanson a̱hwa shyia̱ da̱ A̱khwukhwop La̱p A̱nu wu ... Á̱ byin nggu mi̱ Ba̱italami (Mikah 5:2): "A̱wot nwan, Ba̱italami Efratah, shimba nang a yet a̱da̱dei mami ncyikwop Yahuda, a̱mgba̱m ma̱ng a̱nia neet di̱ nwan wa a̱ na nneet a̱ bai ma̱ a̱nung nggu a̱ na bai yet a̱tyutyok mi̱ Isi̱rela; a̱nyan wa shei naat á̱zanson nggu hu ku yet neet mi̱ gbangbang, ba̱ng si̱ nat sang sangba̱p.
  13. Tucker, Ruth A. (2011). Parade of Faith: A Biographical History of the Christian Church. Zondervan. p. 23. ISBN 978-0-310-20638-5. According to gospel accounts, Jesus was born during the reign of Herod the Great, thus sometime before 4 BCE. The birth narrative in Luke's gospel is one of the most familiar passages in the Bible. Leaving their hometown of Nazareth, Mary and Joseph travel to Bethlehem to pay taxes. Arriving late, they find no vacancy at the inn. They are, however, offered a stable, most likely a second room attached to a family dwelling where animals were sheltered—a room that would offer some privacy from the main family room for cooking, eating, and sleeping. This "city of David" is the little town of Bethlehem of Christmas-carol fame, a starlit silhouette indelibly etched on Christmas cards. No sooner was the baby born than angels announced the news to shepherds who spread the word.