Pasxa yumurtası

Vikipediya, açıq ensiklopediya
Keçid et: naviqasiya, axtar
Pasxa yumurtası
Pasxa yumurtası

Pasxa yumurtası (rus. Пасха́льные я́йцa) — xüsusi olaraq rənglənən və Pasxa bayramına bağışlanan yumurta. Yumurta ənənəvi olaraq məhsuldarlıq və dirçəliş simvolu hesab edilir.[1] Xristianlıqda Pasxa yumurtası ilk növbədə Müqəddəs qəbirin simvolu hesab edilir.[2][3][4] Yumurta formasına görə qəbirin üstünü örtdükləri daşları xatırladır və yeni həyatın başlanğıcını xarakterizə edir. Həmçinin xristianlar üçün o Xristosun dirilməsini yada salır.[2][3]

Mənbə[redaktə | əsas redaktə]

İstinadlar[redaktə | əsas redaktə]

  1. David Leeming (2005). The Oxford Companion to World Mythology. <a title="Oxford University Press" href="https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Oxford_University_Press">Oxford University Press</a>. Retrieved 10 March 2013. «For many, Easter is synonymous with fertility symbols such as the Easter Rabbit, Easter Eggs, and the Easter lily.»
  2. Anne Jordan (5 April 2000). Christianity. <a title="Nelson Thornes" href="https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Nelson_Thornes">Nelson Thornes</a>. "Easter eggs are used as a Christian symbol to represent the empty tomb. The outside of the egg looks dead but inside there is new life, which is going to break out. The Easter egg is a reminder that Jesus will rise from His tomb and bring new life. Orthodox Christians dye boiled eggs red to represent the blood of Christ shed for the sins of the world."
  3. The Guardian, Volume 29. H. Harbaugh. 1878. Retrieved 7 April 2012. "Just so, on that first Easter morning, Jesus came to life and walked out of the tomb, and left it, as it were, an empty shell. Just so, too, when the Christian dies, the body is left in the grave, an empty shell, but the soul takes wings and flies away to be with God. Thus you see that though an egg seems to be as dead as a stone, yet it really has life in it; and also it is like Christ’s dead body, which was raised to life again. This is the reason we use eggs on Easter. (In olden times they used to color the eggs red, so as to show the kind of death by which Christ died,-a bloody death.)"
  4. Gordon Geddes, Jane Griffiths (22 Jan 2002). Christian belief and practice. <a title="Heinemann (publisher)" href="https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Heinemann_%28publisher%29">Heinemann</a>. Retrieved 7 April 2012. "Red eggs are given to Orthodox Christians after the Easter Liturgy. They crack their eggs against each other’s. The cracking of the eggs symbolizes a wish to break away from the bonds of sin and misery and enter the new life issuing from Christ’s resurrection."