Vintage Christmas Countdown Give Away Rights Ebook

Product Price: $5.95
SKU: 12456

Table Of Contents

List of Articles
1. Yuletide – A Season of Celebration
2. Christmas Star
3. Tracing the Origins of Christmas
4. Here We Come A’Wassailing
5. The Eve of Saint Nicholas
6. Saint Nicholas Day
7. Santa’s Reindeer
8. Christmas Bells
9. Holly and Ivy
10. Oh Christmas Tree
11. Christmas Cards
12. Mistletoe
13. Christmas Tree Ornaments with Tree Decoration Advice from 1901
14. Maskers and Mummers
15. Christmas Superstitions
16. More Christmas Superstitions
17. Medieval Christmas Feasts
18. Jingle Bells and Carriages
19. Christmas Rose
20. Kriss Kringle – The Christkindl
21. Christmas Grain and Bread
22. Christmas Candles
23. Christmas Carols
24. Christmas Eve
List of Recipes
• Lussekatter (Lucia Buns)
• Recipe for Wassail from the 1600s
• Champagne Cup – A Victorian Recipe
• Figgy Pudding – a Traditional Recipe
• Julgrot – Christmas Rice Porridge
• Glogg – a historic recipe from 1847
• Candied White Pine
• Traditional Gingerbread Recipe from 1814
• Spiced Pomander Balls – Traditional Victorian
• Pop-Corn Balls
• Pottage of Cherries from 1591
• Posset – a Traditional English Christmas Eve Drink
• Christmas Salad
• Perys in Confyte – 15th Century
• Victorian Eggnog Recipe from 1887
• Stuffed Baked Apples (Bratäpfel)
• Traditional Italian Panettone
• Dundee Cake – Traditional Scottish Christmas Cake
Desktop Wallpaper
• Christmas Morn
• Santa by the Fireplace
• Christmas Bell
• Christmas Maskers
• Man’s Best Friend
• Bringing in the Christmas Trees
• Trotting Cracks in the Snow
• Christkindl Angel
• Nativity Scene
• The Adoration of the Magi
• The Lighted Church
• Madonna with the Christ Child
• Carolers

Sample Content Preview

December 1st

Yuletide – A Season of Celebration

Throughout Europe and into Eurasia, particularly in the Northern climates, winter has been a time of feasting and celebration, the time of yuletide. If you think about it, this actually makes good sense. By the end of November, all of the crops were in, and the deep cold of winter was setting in. Many areas had already seen their first snowfall and could expect to be snowbound until the following spring.

Even in the Midwestern United States, this is the pattern – the heavy work for farmers and livestock people is in the growing and harvesting months. Winter just doesn’t allow for a great deal of outdoor work for agricultural people and you sure can’t plant or harvest under a couple of feet of snow!

Most historians agree that Christmas probably grew out of Yule festivities. What they don’t always agree on is just where the word Yule came from and how it evolved into Christmas.

Other Details

- 1 Ebook (PDF), 91 Pages
- Year Released/Circulated: 2008
- File Size: 1,744 KB
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