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Kpaa̱pyia̱ A̱gba̱ndang Idi

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Kpaa̱pyia̱ A̱gba̱ndang Idi
Islamic holidays, public holiday
TafaEid Jhyuk
KapIslamic holidays Jhyuk
A̱lyoot da̱ a̱lyem mbyinعِيدُ اَلْأَضْحَى Jhyuk
Vocalized nameعِيدُ اَلْأَضْحَى Jhyuk
Khwi ku nwuan-ta̱cya̱Khwikpaa̱pyia̱ Jhyuk
Á̱ ku nwuak a̱lyootsacrifice Jhyuk
A̱lyem a̱gwomna̱tiLa̱ra̱ba Jhyuk
TaadaIslamic culture, Arab culture, cultural globalization Jhyuk
A̱vwuoMuslim world, Arab world, world, a̱mgba̱m swanta Jhyuk
A̱tsak a̱pyia̱ a̱lyiat wudhikr, Dua, Brotherliness in Islam Jhyuk
Yet a̱ci̱tDay of Arafat Jhyuk
Si̱ a̱ ntung a̱ni yetTashrik Day Jhyuk
A̱tyubwoiGod in Islam, Rabb, Ilah in Islam, Allah Jhyuk
A̱lyem ta̱m ku a̱lyootLa̱ra̱ba, multilingualism Jhyuk
Significant eventEid prayers, dhabihah Jhyuk
JhyungIbrahim, Ismail Jhyuk
Present in workQur’an, hadith, tafsir Jhyuk
Mam a̱lyia̱10 Dhu al-Hijjah Jhyuk
Start point10 Dhu al-Hijjah Jhyuk
Destination point13 Dhu al-Hijjah Jhyuk
Connects withHajj Jhyuk
Nkyayak taada a̱meanglamb meat, beef, seviyan Jhyuk
Practiced byMuslim, Druze Jhyuk

Kpaa̱pyia̱ A̱gba̱ndang Idi, ku Idi al-Adha, (La̱ra̱ba: عيد الأضحى, ʿīd al-ʾaḍḥā) fa "A̱yet Za̱nang wu", a̱wot di̱n jen jhyang á̱ ngyei A̱gba̱ndang Sa̱lla,[1][2] wa yet ngaan hu di̱ nfwung a̱gwomna̱ti nfeang nang á̱ cyin di̱ Khwikpaa̱pyia̱ hu (a̱son ka, kikya yet Kpaa̱pyia̱ A̱da̱dei Idi ku Idi al-Fitr). Ku cyin shim Ibrahim (A̱braham) gu neap a̱fai nggu wu Isi̱melu za̱nang da̱ a̱vwuo A̱gwaza mat fwuong a̱lyiat nggu hu di̱ cam A̱gwaza hu. (A̱yaadini Yahuda ma̱ng Krista ba nwuak a̱cucuk nyia̱ ma̱ng si̱sak A̱tsan 22:2, Ibrahim ku kyiak a̱fai nggu wu Ishaku a̱ neap ndyo za̱nang.) A̱zaghyi Ibrahim ba̱ hyat a̱fai nggu wu, da̱ a̱kwonu a̱kya, A̱gwaza si̱ nang nggu fi̱ng a̱nfwuk a̱ neap da̱ a̱kwonu a̱fai nggu wu. Mat á̱ njhyung tyei a̱nu huni, á̱ ni̱ nneap nyám di̱n vak taada. A̱kpa a̱nyiung mami a̱yaakpa a̱tat nam nji naat da̱ a̱vwuo kyangbwak ku neap za̱nang hu, ma̱nang á̱kum ka si̱ naat da̱ a̱vwuo á̱kunak na ma̱ng mba ba̱ sang a̱ni. Á̱ nwuat a̱yaasuwit ma̱ng za̱náng, a̱wot á̱ka̱mbwon na̱ cong da̱ a̱ka̱vwuo á̱ghyang na̱ ka tyia̱ á̱ghyang a̱la̱baa.[3]

Tamm kaligrafi ku bwuo mam zwat naat 1729-30 ku tyai a̱li̱ba̱rka Idi al-Adha di̱ La̱ra̱ba

Ya̱fang[jhyuk | jhyuk a̱tyin ka]

  1. Haigh, Phil (31 July 2020). "What is the story of Eid al-Adha and why is it referred to as Big Eid?". Metro. Simply, Eid al-Adha is considered the holier of the two religious holidays and so it is referred to as ‘Big Eid’ whilst Eid al Fitr can be known as ‘Lesser Eid’.Eid al-Kabir means ‘Greater Eid’ and is used in Yemen, Syria, and North Africa, whilst other translations of ‘Big Eid’ are used in Pashto, Kashmiri, Urdu and Hindi. (di̱n Shong)
  2. Niazi, M. A. (9 August 2013). A 'Lesser Eid'". The Nation. The Nation (Pakistan). In the subcontinent, this Eid, Eid-ul-Fitr, is known as ‘Choti Eid’, or the ‘Lesser Eid’. This immediately sets up a contrast with ‘Bari Eid’, or the ‘Greater Eid’, which takes place just two months and a bit later. This distinction is also known in the Arab world, but by calling ‘Bari Eid’ bari, this Eid is already disadvantaged. It is the ‘other Eid’.‘Bari Eid’, or Eid-ul-Azha, has the advantage of having two major rituals, as both have the prayer, but it alone has a sacrifice. ‘Bari Eid’ brings all Muslims together in celebrating Hajj, which is itself a reminder of the Abrahamic sacrifice, while ‘Choti Eid’ commemorates solely the end of the fasting of Ramazan. (di̱n Shong)
  3. "Id al-Adha Archived 2019-04-10 at the Wayback Machine". Oxford Islamic Studies Online.