created by the efforts
Christmas symbolizes the birth of Jesus Christ, it is a holiday of love and happiness to the whole world. People share warm wishes, try to congratulate all relatives and friends. At \ Christmas also marks the arrival of winter. Europeans decorate their homes with dazzling Christmas lights, flowers, hang balls on Christmas trees. Christmas presents are the perfect way to express love for loved ones.
The French are sure to exchange Christmas presents. By tradition, children leave their shoes near the fireplace so that Per Noel (an analogue of our Santa Claus) will fill them with fruits, nuts, toys. For Christmas, a puppet show is being played at Cathedral Square. Almost all families also play the scene of the birth of Jesus. Continue reading
Before you go to England you need to learn as much as possible about the habits and traditions of the inhabitants of Misty Albion. In a word, today we will try to answer the question: “What kind of English are they?” The British are a peaceful and hospitable people. Respect their traditions, and then you will not have any problems in communicating with these nice people. Like the entire human race, the British are divided into men and women. Responsibilities in the family are strictly distributed, and everyone knows their place. But this does not prevent the fair sex from asserting their rights and making a completely serious career. The British love to live in small cozy houses. A prerequisite is a beautiful kindergarten where you can have a cup of tea or just chat with friends. Men rightly believe that women should be engaged in flower cultivation and growing vegetables. Continue reading
There are a little less than two months left before the New Year, and we are already looking forward to getting ready: we are making plans for the holidays, we are thinking about presents … But what is it – holiday fever is marching around the planet.
Sunday – working day
From November 1 to the end of December, Finnish shops, contrary to their usual routines, operate on Sundays. According to the pre-Christmas schedule, on the seventh day of the week, Finland’s stores will be open from 12:00 to 21:00, except November 8 (Father’s Day) and December 6 (Independence Day).
The theme of the shops on Sundays is one of the most pressing for the Finnish – and not only – the public. By the end of 2009, a law is expected to be passed, according to which stores can, if desired, serve customers on weekends all year round, and small stores with a sales area of no more than 400 square meters – even around the clock. Continue reading