Jump to navigation Jump to search
All Hallows' Eve
All Saints' Eve
|නිරීක්ෂිත කරන්නේ||Western Christians and many non-Christians around the world|
|වැදගත්කම||First day of Allhallowtide|
|උත්සව||Trick-or-treating, costume parties, making jack-o'-lanterns, lighting bonfires, divination, apple bobbing, visiting haunted attractions|
|පැවැත්වීම||Church services, prayer, fasting, and vigils|
|සම්බන්ධ වන්නේ||Totensonntag, Blue Christmas, Thursday of the Dead, Samhain, Hop-tu-Naa, Calan Gaeaf, Allantide, Day of the Dead, Reformation Day, All Saints' Day, Mischief Night (cf. vigils)|
- උපුටාදැක්වීම් දෝෂය: අනීතික
Fastingනමැති ආශ්රේයන් සඳහා කිසිදු පෙළක් සපයා නොතිබුණි
- The Book of Occasional Services 2003. Church Publishing, Inc. 2004. Retrieved 31 October 2011.
Service for All Hallows' Eve: This service may be used on the evening of October 31, known as All Hallows' Eve. Suitable festivities and entertainments may take place before or after this service, and a visit may be made to a cemetery or burial place.
- Anne E. Kitch (2004). The Anglican Family Prayer Book. Church Publishing, Inc. Retrieved 31 October 2011.
All Hallow's Eve, which later became known as Halloween, is celebrated on the night before All Saints' Day, November 1. Use this simple prayer service in conjunction with Halloween festivities to mark the Christian roots of this festival.
- The Paulist Liturgy Planning Guide. Paulist Press. 2006. Retrieved 31 October 2011.
Rather than compete, liturgy planners would do well to consider ways of including children in the celebration of these vigil Masses. For example, children might be encouraged to wear Halloween costumes representing their patron saint or their favorite saint, clearly adding a new level of meaning to the Halloween celebrations and the celebration of All Saints' Day.