Whether you call them three kings, wise men or Magi, the trio of Balthazar, Caspar and Melchior never brought along a fourth.
The “Jingle Bells” on a one-horse open sleigh referred to the traditional winter travel to visit family for the Thanksgiving feast.
My true love gave me swans, not ducks, swimming on the 7th Day of Christmas.
The vulgar child in the animated series for grown-ups sings “O holy night! The something... something... distant. It is the night with the Christmas trees and pie!”
Then one foggy Christmas Eve, Santa came to say, ‘Rudolph with your nose so bright, won’t you guide my sleigh tonight’.
British “figgy pudding” was usually a complement to a Christmas goose stuffed with chestnuts.
In the famous song, a child with missing “two front teeth” says that she can’t say “Sister Susie’s Sittin’ on a Thistle.”
Alvin, Simon and Theodore, the three chipmunks, sing about their wish lists in “Christmas Time is Here.”
“God Rest You, Merry Gentlemen” appears in the Charles Dickens classic “A Christmas Carol,” but Ebenezer Scrooge only wished people comfort and joy at the end.
“Stille Nacht, heilige Nacht” in German means “Silent Night, Holy Night.”
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