There are a tonne of names for Halloween. All Hallows’ Eve, All Hallows’ Evening, Allhalloween, or All Saints’ Eve!

What is Halloween?
In its current form, Halloween in the United States is a day when we may all revel in the spookier, scarier aspects of life while consuming copious amounts of sweets. It’s a lot of fun, slightly eerie, and not at all somber. The event, however, was historically of a religious nature and held great cultural significance for the people who observed it.


Why do we still celebrate Halloween?
Why has Halloween persisted when most people aren’t terrified of being gobbled up by monsters or feel the need to celebrate the harvest? Due of the Puritans’ stringent religious convictions, Halloween was difficult to promote in early Colonial America, according to Sterling-Vete. The event persisted in popularity among nonreligious groups, nevertheless, and as more European immigrants mixed with Native Americans, rituals continued to develop.

Halloween celebrations merged with autumnal holidays and included eerie tales, tricks, singing, dancing, and public gatherings. But Halloween didn’t really take off in popularity in the United States until the second part of the 19th century. Why? Irish immigrants who were fleeing the Potato Famine brought their Halloween beliefs and customs with them.

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