Most importantly Northern Indian tradition recognises six distinct seasons in a year, in the region: These are summer (grishma or garmi, May–June).
The rainy season (varsha, July–August). The mild winters or cool season (sharad, September–October, sometimes thought of as ‘early autumn’). The autumn (November–December, also called patjhar, lit. leaf-fall). The winter (shishir or sardi, January–February). And finally the spring (vasant, March–April).
Climate of Northern India – Impact on Literature, Poetry and Cultural Traditions –
Convincingly The literature, poetry and folklore of the region use references to these six seasons quite extensively. More importantly they have done so since ancient times.
Their are numerous Folk songs which are sung in varied regions, in particular climate. There are various songs attributed to various conditions. Some are for the romantic mood, while some add to the courage, sensitivity and harmony, also. The songs are often the best time passing and mental relaxing functionaries. The best pat is that they are able to create an aura where you want to be.
Many songs related to the marriages and for a bride leaving her parental home are Phenominal. They add to your emotion. They touch your heart. Your soul does feel them. The folks sing them in a particular form of lyrics when the bride leaves her parental House.
Understandably, While going to the farm ladies folks sing various songs related to the Dieties to yield them good crop. Most importantly to provide them with good rainfall.
In fact from The times when Sanskrit was prevalent. Even the food, delicacies, festivals and clothing change with respect to the change in the Climate. However in the mountainous areas, sometimes the winter is further divided into “big winter” (e.g. Kashmiri chillai kalaan) and “little winter” (chillai khurd)