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Lord Amplify of Key West

Church Flipping is killing the game

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in my opinion night flips are not todays problem but church flips now you might be thinking what are church flips? well this is flipping ports at times when people have to go to church and this makes it unable for those people to defend so let us stop this when we can

 

upside-down-church-cc-flickr.jpg

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So no flips on Sundays.  Fridays  as I am sure there are muslims in the game. Mondays for Hindus.

we must make a gntlemens list of acceptable war timers

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I would like to propose the following holidays to be included!

 

Paganism[edit]

Bahá'í holidays[edit]

Main article: Bahá'í Holy Days

Sikh holidays[edit]

Buddhist holidays[edit]

Celtic, Norse, and Neopagan holidays[edit]

In the order of the Wheel of the Year:

See also: Swedish festivities

Chinese Religion holidays[edit]

Christian holidays[edit]

See also: liturgical year

The Catholic patronal feast day or 'name day' are celebrated in each place's patron saint's day, according to the Calendar of saints.

Hindu holidays[edit]

Jewish holidays[edit]

Main article: Jewish holiday
  • Hanukkah (also: Chanukah, the Festival of Lights)
  • Passover (Deliverance of Jews from slavery in Egypt)
  • Purim (Deliverance of Jews in Persia from Haman)
  • Rosh Hashanah (New Year)
  • Shavuot (Festival of Weeks; Harvest Festival)
  • Sukkot (The Feast of Tabernacles)
  • Tisha B'Av (Day commemorating the destruction of the First and Second Temples)
  • Tu Bishvat (New year of the trees)
  • Yom Kippur (Day of Atonement)
  • Simchat Torah (Completion of the Sefer Torah)
  • Shemini Atzeret (The beginning of the rainy season in Israel, sometimes confused as being the 8th day of Sukkot)
  • Shabbat (The day of rest, the seventh day of the week, and the holiest day of the week Saturday)
  • Lag B'Omer (A Jewish holiday celebrated on the 33rd day of the Counting of the Omer, which occurs on the 18th day of the Hebrew month of Iyar)

Muslim holidays[edit]

Western winter holidays in the Northern Hemisphere[edit]

The following holidays are observed to some extent at the same time during the Southern hemisphere's summer, with the exception of Winter Solstice.

  • Thanksgiving – (fourth Thursday in November in United States) — Holiday generally observed as an expression of gratitude, traditionally to God, for the autumn harvest. It is traditionally celebrated with a meal shared among friends and family in which turkey is eaten. It is celebrated by many as a secular holiday, and in the USA marks the beginning of the "holiday season". In Canada, since the climate is colder, the harvest season begins (and ends) earlier and thus, Thanksgiving takes place on the second Monday in October.
  • Winter Solstice, Yule – (Winter solstice, around 21–22 December in the northern hemisphere and 21–22 June in the southern hemisphere) — The celebrations on the winter solstice, the longest night and shortest day of the year, are traditionally marked with anything that symbolizes or encourages life. Decorations of evergreens, bright objects and lights; singing songs, giving gifts, feasting and romantic events are often included. For Neopagans this is the celebration of the death and rebirth of the sun and is one of the eight sabbats on the wheel of the year.
  • Hanukkah – (26 Kislev – 2/3 Tevet – almost always in December) — Jewish holiday celebrating the defeat of Seleucid forces who had tried to prevent Israel from practicing Judaism, and also celebrating the miracle of the Menorah lights burning for eight days with only enough olive oil for one day.
  • Christmas Eve – (24 December) — Day before Christmas. Observances usually include big feasts at night to celebrate the day to come. It is the supposed night that Santa Claus delivers presents to all the good children of the world.
  • Christmas Day – (25 December) — Christian holiday commemorating the traditional birth-date of Jesus. Observances include gift-giving, the decoration of trees and houses, and Santa Claus folktales.
  • Kwanzaa (USA) – (26 December – 1 January) — A modern American invention held from 26 December to 1 January honoring African-American heritage, primarily in the United States. It was invented in 1966 by black activist and marxist Ron Karenga.
  • St Stephen's Day or Second Day of Christmas (26 December) — Holiday observed in many European countries.
  • Boxing Day (26 December or 27 December) — Holiday observed in many Commonwealth countries on the first non-Sunday after Christmas.
  • New Year's Eve – (31 December) — Night before New Year's Day. Usually observed with celebrations and festivities in anticipation of the new year.
  • New Year's Day – (1 January) — Holiday observing the first day of the year in the Gregorian calendar.

Incomplete list of National holidays by country[edit]

  • Korea national alphabet day 9 October

Secular holidays[edit]

Many other days are marked to celebrate events or people, around the world, but are not strictly holidays as time off work is rarely given.

Regional[edit]

Other secular holidays not observed internationally:

Unofficial holidays[edit]

These are holidays that are not traditionally marked on calendars. These holidays are celebrated by various groups and individuals. Some are designed to promote a cause, others recognize historical events not recognized officially, and others are "funny" holidays, generally intended as humorous distractions and excuses to share laughs among friends.

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Thank you for a thoroughly listing of all the possibilities.

I am sure it will be consulted and used in due time by the warring sides.

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