Happy New year wallpaper 2019

Happy New year wallpaper 2019. Happy New Year is an upcoming 2014 Bollywood action comedy-drama film directed by Farah Khan and produced by Gauri Khan under the banner of Red Chillies Entertainment. The film has an ensemble cast which includes Shah Rukh Khan and Deepika Padukone in the leads with supporting roles by Abhishek Bachchan, Boman Irani, Sonu Sood and Vivaan Shah. The film will be distributed worldwide by Yash Raj Films.

This will be the third collaboration of Shah Rukh Khan with the director; they previously worked on Main Hoon Na (2004) and Om Shanti Om (2007), the latter of which also featured Padukone as the female lead. The tagline of the film indicates that it is a musical heist.

The film is scheduled to be released on Diwali, 23 October 2014 in three different languages Hindi, Telugu, and Tamil.

Happy New year wallpaper 2019

Happy New year wallpaper 2019

Happy New year wallpaper 2018

Happy New year wallpaper 2019

Happy New year wallpaper 2019

Happy New year wall paper 2015

Happy New year wall paper 2015

Happy New year wall paper 2015

Happy New year wallpaper 2019

Happy New year wall paper 2015

Happy New year wall paper 2015

Happy New year wall paper 2015

Happy New year wall paper 2015

Happy New year wall paper 2015

Happy New year wall paper 2015

Happy New year wall paper 2015

Happy New year wall paper 2015

Happy New Year 2015

Happy New year wallpaper 2017

Happy New year wall paper 2015

Happy New year wall paper 2015

Happy New year 2015Happy New year wall paper 2015

Happy New year wall paper 2015

Happy New year wall paper 2015

Happy New year wall paper 2015

Click here to Download Happy New year wallpaper 2018

New Year’s Day is observed on January 1, the first day of the year on the modern Gregorian calendar as well as the Julian calendar used in the Roman Empire since 45 BC. Romans originally dedicated New Year’s Day to Janus, the god of gates, and beginnings for whom the first month of the year (January) is named. Later, as a date in the Gregorian calendar of Christendom, New Year’s Day liturgically marked the Feast of the Circumcision of Christ and is still observed as such in the Anglican Church and Lutheran Church. In the present day, with most countries now using the Gregorian calendar as their de facto calendar, New Year’s Day is probably the world’s most celebrated public holiday, often observed with fireworks at the stroke of midnight as the new year starts in each time zone.

The Romans dedicated New Year’s Day to Janus, the god of gates, doors, and beginnings for whom the first month of the year (January) is also named. After Julius Caesar reformed the calendar in 46 BC and was subsequently murdered, the Roman Senate voted to deify him on the 1st January 42 BC in honor of his life and his institution of the new rationalized calendar. The month originally owes its name to the deity Janus, who had two faces, one looking forward and the other looking backward. This suggests that New Year’s celebrations are founded on pagan traditions. Some have suggested this occurred in 153 BC when it was stipulated that the two annual consuls (after whose names the years were identified) entered into office on that day, though no consensus exists on the matter. Dates in March, coinciding with the spring equinox, or commemorating the Annunciation of Jesus, along with a variety of Christian feast dates were used throughout the Middle Ages, though calendars often continued to display the months in columns running from January to December.[citation needed

Among the 7th century pagans of Flanders and the Netherlands, it was the custom to exchange gifts for the New Year. This was a pagan custom deplored by Saint Eligius (died 659 or 660), who warned the Flemings and Dutchmen, “(Do not) make visuals, [little figures of the Old Woman], little deer or Atticus or set tables [for the house-elf, compare Puck] at night or exchange New Year gifts or supply superfluous drinks [another Yule custom].” The quote is from the vita of Eligius written by his companion, Ouen.

Most countries in Western Europe officially adopted January 1 as New Year’s Day somewhat before they adopted the Gregorian calendar. In England, until the adoption of the Gregorian calendar in 1752, the first day of the new year was the Feast of the Annunciation on March 25, also called “Lady Day”. The March 25 date was known as Annunciation Style; the January 1 date was known as Circumcision Style, because this was the date of the Feast of the Circumcision, considered to be the eighth day of Christ’s life, counting from December 25 when his birth is celebrated. This day was christened as the beginning of the New Year by Pope Gregory as he designed the Liturgical Calendar.