You are not alone. I don't know if there's anyone on this forum with your particular situation, but things like this happen very, very often in interfaith marriages, particularly where cultures are so divergent as well. For several years after we married, dh and I didn't do much Christmas. He and I are both Christians, so it wasn't a faith issue. He was going through culture shock, and really found American-style Christmas almost offensive in it's departure from the Biblical account of Jesus' birth. He has since softened, but it took a while. Suddenly one year he came home with a tree (fake), which we kept until it fell apart. Now, I can take or leave the tree, so I've changed some over the years too.
For me, as much as I wanted my pretty German decorations back and upset as I was with him (I viewed him as being a complete Scrooge), and to make things for my kids just as they were in my childhood, the time when dh abhored American Christmas ended up being very good for my spiritual life. I needed to let go of the trappings and pay attention to the reason Christmas exists in the first place.
I am sure that it hurts very badly to have your faith controlled and rejected like this. However, you are in good company. Many people, whether by spouses, extended family, culture, or government find themselves similarly restricted, or in even worse situations. Your faith can live one, and be transmitted to your daughter, in spite of your husband being controlling and petulant about it. It may take a more "underground" form, and not be the form and practice that you were used to growing up, but it can remain and grow stronger. And when circumstances change (whether he changes, or you relationship with him changes or ends) and you are more free, those deep hidden roots will help it to blossom.