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What are we going to celebrate next?

+6 votes
18 views

That is going to empty everyone's bank account. Again.


That thing you did. Do it again.

asked Jan 1 in Featured List by Bluegenel (1,645,041 points)

6 Answers

+2 votes

Why Valentines Day of course:)  Unless you'd rather do Groundhog day lol

answered Jan 1 by Cinders717 (2,722,610 points)
+2 votes

I've got a bunch of birthdays coming up - seems almost everyone in my family was born in January!

answered Jan 3 by grinandbareit (430,030 points)
+1 vote

I don't know. What did we celebrate last? I can't remember. I think it was my son's 29th birthday on  Jan. 27th. My baby will be 30 next yr. How did my kids get so old? 


"Our lives begin to end the day we become silent about things that matter."~Martin Luther King Jr

answered Feb 14 by Thundergrljean (205,770 points)
+1 vote

My daughter's and son in law's offer on a house was accepted tonight, so yay, they will be moving in March to the same town that we are moving to in April.    YAY.


Dictators ride to and fro upon tigers which they dare not dismount and the tigers are getting hungry

answered Feb 14 by lavender (1,797,890 points)
+1 vote

Most likely St. Patrick's Day as it's a big holiday in America. There are four times more people of Irish descent in America than there are in Ireland. Without further ado, hard liquor can be quite costly. So can hotel and taxi fees along with birth control, contraceptives, bar tabs, tips, and everything else that goes alongside.


"Tangled is the web we weave when first we practice to deceive." - Sir Walter Raleigh

answered Feb 16 by Heisenberg (509,630 points)
0 votes

Fasching of course on 23 February this year.  Think of it as the German version of Karnival, possibly a bit Bawdier.  It ends on Ash Wednesday when everyone should begin to be pious on Thursday..........

Fasching (also known as Karneval) is a time of festivity and merry making - a time to break the rules, poke fun at those who make them and then to make your own new rules. In Germany, particularly in the Rhineland area, the tradition can be traced to medieval times where many countries existed under harsh rules.



“Better a true enemy than a false friend.”

answered Feb 16 by Archerchef (1,559,670 points)
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