St Patricks Day Gifts / February 17, 2019 / Shawn Mcgee
In fact if you wanted to make it fit in with the St. Patrick Day theme why not go onto Flickr or one of the other photo sharing sites and find all the funniest St. Paddy s Day pictures you can? I m sure there s no end of comical pictures cartoons and even movie clips that you could load up onto your digital picture frame. This could also be a great gift for someone in your office. Load it up with funny jokes and you ll keep your co-workers entertained for weeks to come. Digital picture frames come in all shapes and sizes so you ve definitely got a great selection to choose from. From large digital frames 15" across and larger all the way down to unique digital frames that hang on your keychain to travel clocks ideal for the business traveler you can give a digital frame as a useful gift to pretty much anyone you put your mind to.
Hosting a dinner or party for any age group will be more politically correct when attention is given to actual cultural images. Celtic historical crafts and Gaelic lettered items as well as Celtic music will lend more accuracy. Folk dance or DVD s of popular dance could be offered for entertainment. More sophisticated guests might enjoy readings from the poetry of Ireland which is rich and varied. Most of us will descend into the habit of bad Irish accents and excessive imbibing. It is the American way. Don t drink and drive. What Is Saint Patricks Day? Saint Patrick is a patron saint of Ireland.
He also set up schools and churches which would aid him in his conversion. How is the Patrick s day celebrated ? As a part of the celebration Many Irish people wear a bunch of shamrock on their lapels or caps on St. Patrick s Day while children wear tricolored (green white and orange) badges. Girls traditionally wore green ribbons in their hair (many still do). A three-leafed Shamrock clover was used by St. Patrick to represent the trinity like father son and holy spirit; also shamrock was considered lucky by Irish people. The shamrock was used by the Irish as a mark of nationalism when the English invaded the Celtics.