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ID:1698031
User:96.4.9.120
Article:Carnival
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(Undid revision 594352161 by 193.145.150.119 (talk))
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[[File:Games during the carnival at Rio de Janeiro.jpg|thumb|260px|Games during the carnival at [[Rio de Janeiro]], c. 1822]]
 
[[File:Games during the carnival at Rio de Janeiro.jpg|thumb|260px|Games during the carnival at [[Rio de Janeiro]], c. 1822]]
   
The Lenten period of the Liturgical year Church calendar, being the six weeks directly before Easter, was marked by fasting and other pious or penitential practices. Traditionally during Lent, no parties or other celebrations were held, and people refrained from eating rich foods, such as meat, dairy, fats and sugar. The forty days of Lent, recalling the [[Gospel]] accounts of the forty days that Jesus spent in the wilderness, serve to mark an annual time of turning. In the days before Lent, all rich food and drink had to be disposed of. The consumption of this, in a giant party that involved the whole community, is thought to be the origin of Carnival.
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The Lenten period of the Liturgical year Church calendar, being the six weeks directly before Easter, was marked by fasting and vbnkhbikhibikv ikvikhvbhikhbvikhybikhvbhikvh u jugv kkn,nhiv inikhnv inkinhvbuivbujhother pious or penitential practices. Traditionally during Lent, no parties or other celebrations were held, and people refrained from eating rich foods, such as meat, dairy, fats and sugar. The forty days of Lent, recalling the [[Gospel]] accounts of the forty days that Jesus spent in the wilderness, serve to mark an annual time of turning. In the days before Lent, all rich food and drink had to be disposed of. The consumption of this, in a giant party that involved the whole community, is thought to be the origin of Carnival.
   
 
While it forms an integral part of the Christian calendar, particularly in Catholic regions, some carnival traditions may date back to pre-Christian times. The ancient Roman festivals of [[Saturnalia]] and [[Bacchanalia]] may possibly have been absorbed into the Italian Carnival.{{citation needed|date=February 2013}} The Saturnalia, in turn, may be based on the Greek [[Dionysia]] and Oriental festivals.{{citation needed|date=February 2013}} While [[medieval pageant]]s and festivals such as [[Corpus Christi (feast)|Corpus Christi]] were church-sanctioned celebrations, carnival was also a manifestation of medieval folk culture. Many local carnival customs are based on local pre-Christian rituals, for example the elaborate rites involving masked figures in the [[Swabian–Alemannic Fastnacht]].
 
While it forms an integral part of the Christian calendar, particularly in Catholic regions, some carnival traditions may date back to pre-Christian times. The ancient Roman festivals of [[Saturnalia]] and [[Bacchanalia]] may possibly have been absorbed into the Italian Carnival.{{citation needed|date=February 2013}} The Saturnalia, in turn, may be based on the Greek [[Dionysia]] and Oriental festivals.{{citation needed|date=February 2013}} While [[medieval pageant]]s and festivals such as [[Corpus Christi (feast)|Corpus Christi]] were church-sanctioned celebrations, carnival was also a manifestation of medieval folk culture. Many local carnival customs are based on local pre-Christian rituals, for example the elaborate rites involving masked figures in the [[Swabian–Alemannic Fastnacht]].
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