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Taxi and Car ServiceOpen during Holidays.  Call us 973-539-2500.


Bahá’í holidays
Bahá’í calendar
Naw Ruz (Bahá’í New Year)
1st Day of Ridván
9th Day of Ridvan
12th Day of Ridvan
Declaration of the Báb
Ascension of Bahá’u’lláh
Martyrdom of the Báb
Birth of the Báb
Birth of Bahá’u’lláh

Sikh holidays
Vaisakhi: 13 April
Lohri: 13 January

Buddhist holidays
Buddha’s Birthday
Bon Festival
Blessed Rainy Day

Celtic, Norse, and Neopagan holidays

In the order of the Wheel of the Year:
Samhain (Celtic): 31 October – 1 November, Celtic New Year, first day of

Winter Nights (Norse): 29 October – 2 November, Norse New Year
Yule (Norse): 21–22 December, winter solstice, Celtic mid-winter
Imbolc (Celtic): 1–2 February, Celtic first day of spring
Ostara/Easter (Norse): 21–22 March, vernal equinox, Celtic mid-spring
Beltane (Celtic): 30 April – 1 May, Celtic first day of summer
Litha (Norse): 21–22 June, summer solstice, Celtic mid-summer
Lughnasadh (Celtic): 1–2 August, Celtic first day of autumn
Mabon/Harvest End (Norse): 21–22 September, autumnal equinox, Celtic mid-fall

See also: Swedish festivities

Christian holidays

See also: liturgical year
All Saints’ Day
All Souls’ Day
Ascension Thursday (Ascension of Jesus into Heaven)
Ash Wednesday (beginning of Lent)
Assumption of Mary (Assumption of the Virgin Mary)
Christmas (Birth of Jesus)
Corpus Christi (Sacrifice of Jesus)
Divine Mercy Sunday
Easter (Resurrection of Jesus, end of Lent)
Easter Triduum Holy Thursday (Celebration of The Last Supper)
Good Friday (Death of Jesus)
Holy Saturday
Easter Vigil

Easter Monday (Monday following Easter Sunday, not part of the Easter Triduum)
Feast of the Sacred Heart
Lent (40 days of penance before Easter)
Pentecost or Whitsun (Descent of the Holy Spirit upon the disciples of Jesus)
Shrove Tuesday or Mardi Gras (last day of Carnival, last day before Ash

Winter Lent
Watch Night

The Catholic patronal feast day or ‘name day’ are celebrated in each place’s

patron saint’s day, according to the Calendar of saints. Valentine’s Day ~ [1] Hindu holidays
Akshaya Tritiya
Raksha Bandhan
Mysore Dasara
Diwali Diwali Amvasaya (Laxmi Puja)
Diwali (day 2)

Durga Puja
Ganesh Chaturthi
Gokul Ashtami
Gudhi Padwa
Guru Purnima
Karthikai deepam
Krishna Janmaashtami
Mahalakshmi vrata
Makara Sankranti
Ram Navami
Vaikunta Ekadasi

Jewish holidays

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)

Muslim holidays
Ashurah tenth day of Muharram. Muharram is the first month of the lunar year.
Eid (feast): date determined by the lunar calendar and observation of the

moon: Eid ul-Fitr on the first day of Shawwaal. It marks the end of Ramadan,

the fasting month. Part of honoring this occasion is “zakaat ul-fitr” (giving

alms to the needy on the day of Eid ul-Fitr).
Eid ul-Adha on the tenth day of Thoo l-Hijjah, the twelfth and final month of

the lunar year.

Mawlid Al Rasul – Celebration of Prophet Muhammad’s birth
Nisfu Shaaban
Nuzul Al Qur’an – First revelation of Quran
Al-Isra’ wa l-Mi’raj – Prophet Muhammad’s ascension to heaven.
Youm Arafat – Eve of Eid ul-Adha

Western winter holidays in the Northern Hemisphere

Christmas and holiday season

See also: List of winter festivals and Chinese New Year

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.
Black Friday – (Day after Thanksgiving in United States) — Day after

Thanksgiving. In the USA, it is generally viewed as the first day of the

Christmas shopping season. Stores generally give sales and discounts to

attract customers.
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

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

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.

National holidays by country

Further information: list of holidays by country

Thanksgiving – A North American holiday observed as an expression of

gratitude, often to God, and celebration of the harvest. It is traditionally

celebrated with a meal shared among friends and family in which turkey and

fall vegetables are eaten. In the United States, the holiday is celebrated on

the fourth Thursday of November, and celebrates a story of pilgrims breaking

bread with Native Americans. In Canada, where the harvest is earlier,

Thanksgiving takes place on the second Monday in October and is a celebration

of nature, the harvest and the end of summer. In Canada the observance of

Thanksgiving is more secular, but widely celebrated across the country.

Secular holidays

See also: International observance

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.

International Women’s Day (8 March, particularly in former Soviet bloc

countries and mainland China)
International Men’s Day (19 November in Canada, Australia, India, Jamaica,

Trinidad and Tobago, United Kingdom, Singapore, South Africa and Malta)
Labour Day, Worker’s Day or May Day (1 May in most countries. The United

States and Canada both celebrate on the first Monday in September)
Mother’s Day (date varies widely, e.g. second Sunday in May in parts of North

America, 10 May in Mexico; in the UK it is on the fourth Sunday in Lent and

has an Anglican origin)
Father’s Day
International Day of Peace (21 September, decided by the fifty-fifth session

of the General Assembly of the United Nations)

Other secular holidays not observed internationally:
Lee-Jackson-King Day (20 January) Combined holiday celebrated in the

Commonwealth of Virginia from 1984 to 2000
Martin Luther King, Jr. Day (third Monday in January in the United States)
Groundhog Day (2 February in United States and Canada)
Darwin Day (12 February). Commemorates the anniversary of the birth of Charles

Darwin to highlight Darwin’s contribution to science and to promote science in

Presidents Day (Third Monday in February in United States; US federal

holiday). Honors the birthdays of George Washington and Abraham Lincoln
Confederate Memorial Day Celebrated by the original Confederate States at

various times during the year; still celebrated on the fourth Monday in April

in Alabama
Patriot’s Day (third Monday in April in Massachusetts and Maine, United

Earth Day (22 April) Celebrated in many countries as a day to cherish nature.
Queen’s Day (30 April in the Netherlands)
Labour Day (Many European and South American countries celebrate Labour Day on

1 May)
Constitution Day (3 May) is one of the two most important national holidays in

Poland (other being National Independence Day on 11 November). It commemorates

proclamation of Constitution of 3 May (the first modern constitution in

Europe) by the Sejm of Polish–Lithuanian Commonwealth in 1791.
Youth Day (4 May in the People’s Republic of China, in commemoration Beijing

students who protested against Western imperialism on this day)
Victoria Day (Monday on or before 24 May in Canada, also in some parts of

Flag Day (14 June in the United States, 2 May in Poland)
Juneteenth (19 June) Official holiday in 14 states that commemorates the

abolition of slavery in Texas (unofficial in 5 other US states)
Canada Day (1 July) in Canada, celebration of the date of the Confederation of

Canada. Formerly known as Dominion Day, as this was the day on which Canada

became a self-governing Dominion within the British Empire.
Independence day or National day (4 July in the United States and other dates

in many nations; it is the most important holiday in various countries around

the globe.)
Pioneer Day (24 July in Utah, United States)
Army Day (1 August in the mainland territory of the People’s Republic of

Labor Day (first Monday in September in the United States (federal holiday),

and Canada, where it is known as Labour Day)
Grandparents Day (Sunday after September Labor Day – proclaimed in the United

States by Jimmy Carter in 1978)
Columbus Day (Celebrated by the U.S. on the second Monday in October.)
Nanomonestotse (Starts the third Monday in October) Celebration of peace,

observed within some Native American families.
Guy Fawkes Night Day (5 November) In memory of the failed Gunpowder Plot by

Guy Fawkes Celebrated in Great Britain and other countries of the commonwealth
Melbourne Cup Day (held on the first Tuesday of November – the day of the

Melbourne Cup in the Melbourne metropolitan area)
Saint Nicholas Day (5 December in the Netherlands, 6 December in Belgium)
Boxing Day (26 December in the Commonwealth of Nations)

Unofficial holidays

See also: Category:Unofficial observances

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.
Friday the 13th
April Fools’ Day (1 April)
Bloomsday (16 June based on James Joyce’s novel Ulysses)
Black Friday (The day after Thanksgiving, or any Friday the 13th)
Buy Nothing Day (The Day after Thanksgiving)
Christmas Eve (24 December)
Comfortable Clothing Day (10 April)
Festivus (23 December)
First Contact Day (5 April) (The day Vulcans establish first contact with

Friendship Day (first Sunday in August)
GIS Day (The Wednesday during Geography Awareness Week in November)
International Cannabis Day/Four Twenty (20 April) (counterculture holiday for

promotion of marijuana)
International Dadaism Month (4 February, 1 April, 28 March, 15 July, 2 August,

7 August, 16 August, 26 August, 18 September, 22 September, 1 October, 17

October, 26 October)
International Postcard Week (First full week of October)
International Talk Like a Pirate Day (19 September)
Ninja day (5 December)
Marathon Monday (3rd Monday in April, a sidenote to Patriot’s Day)
Mischief Night (30 October)
Mole Day (23 October)
Monkey Day (14 December)
National Cancer Survivors Day (first Sunday in June)
National Gorilla Suit Day (31 January)
National Hug Day (21 January)
No Pants Day (first Friday of May)
Olympic Day (23 June)
Pi Day (14 March) or Pi Approximation Day (22 July)
Robert Burns Day/Burns Night (25 January)
Super Bowl Sunday (Day of the National Football League championship)
S.A.D. – (Single’s Awareness Day) (14 February)
Star Wars Day (4 May)
Sweetest Day (3rd Saturday in October)
Tax Freedom Day
Towel Day (25 May) (a tribute to the late Douglas Adams)
World Party Day, (3 April) (opposite of World War)
Opposite Day (25 January) (day where you do everything opposite)
Naked Day (7 June) (when you stay naked all day)

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