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Sunday (pronounced /ˈsʌndi/ or /ˈsʌndeɪ/ ( listen)) is the day of the week between Saturday and Monday. In some Christian traditions it is the Sabbath it is the Lord’s Day. For many Christians it is the day set apart for worship of God, due to their belief in Christ’s resurrection on a Sunday, according to the Gospels.

According to international standard ISO 8601 Sunday is the seventh and last day of the week. In the Jewish law, Sunday is the first day of theHebrew calendar week.

Sunday is a day of rest in many countries of the world, part of ‘the weekend’. In most Muslim countries, and Israel, Sunday is a working day.

The Gregorian calendar repeats every 400 years, and no century starts on a Sunday. The Jewish New Year never falls on a Sunday. (The rules of the Hebrew calendar are designed such that the first day of Rosh Hashanah will never occur on the first, fourth, or sixth day of the Jewish week; i.e., Sunday, Wednesday, or Friday). Only those months beginning on a Sunday will contain a Friday the 13th.

The English noun Sunday derived sometime before 1250 from sunedai, which itself developed fromOld English (before 700) Sunnandæg (literally meaning „sun’s day”), which is cognate to otherGermanic languages, including Old Frisian sunnandei, Old Saxon sunnundag, Middle Dutchsonnendach (modern Dutch zondag), Old High German sunnun tag (modern German Sonntag), and Old Norse sunnudagr (Danish and Norwegian søndag, and Swedish söndag). The Germanic term is a Germanic interpretation of Latin dies solis („day of the sun”), which is a translation of theGreek heméra helíou.[1] The p-Celtic Welsh language also translates the Latin „day of the sun” asdydd Sul.

In most Indic languages, the word for Sunday is Ravivar or Adityavar — var meaning day, Adityaand Ravi both being a style (manner of address) for Surya, the chief solar deity and one of theAdityas. Ravivaar is first day cited in Nakshtra Jyotish, which provides logical reason for giving the name of each week day. In the Thai solar calendar of Thailand, the name is derived from Aditya, and the associated color is red.

The first Christian reference to Sunday is found in the First Apology of St. Justin Martyr (c. 150 AD). In a well-known passage of the Apology (Chapter 67), Justin describes the Christian custom of gathering for worship on Sunday. „And on the day called Sunday [τῇ τοῦ ῾Ηλίου λεγομένη ἡμέρᾳ], all who live in cities or in the country gather together to one place, and the memoirs of the apostles or the writings of the prophets are read, as long as time permits . . .”, he writes. Evidently Justin used the term Sunday because he was writing to a non-Christian, pagan audience. In Justin’s time, Christians usually called Sunday the Lord’s Day because they observed it as a weekly memorial of Jesus Christ’s resurrection.[2] The Roman Catholic Church believes that the resurrection of Christ occurred on the day following seventh-day Sabbath, which is Sunday, and makes it a portal to timeless eternity that transcends the seven-day weekly cycle.


2 răspunsuri

  1. Buna ziua, dorim sa va facem o propunere comerciala! Daca sunteti interesat trimiteti un e-mail la office@falvorotarybids.ro

  2. I miss your blog post. Why haven’t you published anything lately….? I miss you…

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