Christmas 2015

Mimi and I both want to share some holiday cheer this year.  We’ll be at work on Christmas Day, so here’s some holiday stuff to keep you folks going while we’re chuggin’ along.  The first one’s from Mimi and the second one’s from me.  But from both of us…we hope you have a happy and safe holiday season, whether you’re celebrating Christmas, Chanukah, Milad un Nabi, Rohatsu, Winter Solstice, Boxing Day, or any one of a dozen other December holidays.

DJComic_003

That’s what Rich gets me for Christmas every year, and my birthday, and our anniversary, and valentine’s day, and independence day, and cinco de mayo…

Ͼ-Mimi


I came across this picture a few weeks ago and couldn’t help but share it.  I found it to be pretty funny and I’m not even a fan of Snoop Doogg’s music.

Snopp Christmizzle

Twas the nizzle before Christmizzle and all through the hizzle, not a creature was stirring, not even a mizzle.  Fo’ shizzle.

All were waiting for Sizzle Clause and his bag.  To bring all the good homies and bitches their swag.

Hahaha; it amused me, I hope it amuses you, too.

~RCS

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Shorty Shorts #13: Thanksmadan?

I was recently reading this article about how Thanksgiving and Hanukkah, an eight-day long Jewish religious celebration, had occurred simultaneously last year.  You see Thanksgiving occurred on the second day of Hannukah in 2013.

The article talked about the pros and cons of such an event.  The main cons are people doing Hanukkah celebrations the following week because their friends have Thanksgiving commitments, or it’s just too much holiday party in one day; those kinds of issues.

The good news is it won’t happen again for over 79,000 years.

But it made me really think about one poor group of people: American Muslims.

An issue, I assure you, more than just a handful of Americans face.

You see, the 9th month of the Islamic calendar, Ramadan, requires all adult Muslims to fast, that is not eat or drink, from sunrise to sundown.  The Islamic calendar, or Hijiri, does not match day-for-day to our modern Gregorian Calendar, so Ramadan moves around our calendar from year to year.

What about poor American Muslims who have to deal with Ramadan, the same time as Thanksgiving?  Do they have to wait until sundown to start cooking the meal, or can they cook it during the day and just wait until sunset to eat?

The last time it occurred was 2002, and the next time it should occur would be at least 2034 as far as I understand.

Just something weird to think about.

~RCS

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