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Some great storytelling. And Christmas. And fairies.

https://twitter.com/MrMcEnaney/status/1209775335132323840

#Christmas #storytelling #fairies #fairyhouse
 
** All I Want for Christmas Is You, Satan. (METAL COVER)**
Awesome #metal #cover for #christmas
 
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zwischendurch werden auch die bilder ausgemistet die dieses jahr nicht im adventkalender benutzt wurden. aber einfach nur wegschmeißen wäre schade, darum kommt hier die geballte ladung.

#christmas #weihnachten #resteficken #ausmisten
 
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zwischendurch werden auch die bilder ausgemistet die dieses jahr nicht im adventkalender benutzt wurden. aber einfach nur wegschmeißen wäre schade, darum kommt hier die geballte ladung.

#christmas #weihnachten #resteficken #ausmisten
 

Starting on Christmas Eve, many German and British troops fighting in World War I sang Christmas carols to each other across the lines, and at certain points the Allied soldiers even heard brass bands joining the Germans in their joyous singing.

At the first light of dawn on Christmas Day, some German soldiers emerged from their trenches and approached the Allied lines across no-man’s-land, calling out “Merry Christmas” in their enemies’ native tongues. At first, the Allied soldiers feared it was a trick, but seeing the Germans unarmed they climbed out of their trenches and shook hands with the enemy soldiers. The men exchanged presents of cigarettes and plum puddings and sang carols and songs. Some Germans lit Christmas trees around their trenches, and there was even a documented case of soldiers from opposing sides playing a good-natured game of soccer. German Lieutenant Kurt Zehmisch recalled: “How marvelously wonderful, yet how strange it was. The English officers felt the same way about it. Thus Christmas, the celebration of Love, managed to bring mortal enemies together as friends for a time.”
🎄 https://www.history.com/topics/world-war-i/christmas-truce-of-1914

#history #Christmas
 

Starting on Christmas Eve, many German and British troops fighting in World War I sang Christmas carols to each other across the lines, and at certain points the Allied soldiers even heard brass bands joining the Germans in their joyous singing.

At the first light of dawn on Christmas Day, some German soldiers emerged from their trenches and approached the Allied lines across no-man’s-land, calling out “Merry Christmas” in their enemies’ native tongues. At first, the Allied soldiers feared it was a trick, but seeing the Germans unarmed they climbed out of their trenches and shook hands with the enemy soldiers. The men exchanged presents of cigarettes and plum puddings and sang carols and songs. Some Germans lit Christmas trees around their trenches, and there was even a documented case of soldiers from opposing sides playing a good-natured game of soccer. German Lieutenant Kurt Zehmisch recalled: “How marvelously wonderful, yet how strange it was. The English officers felt the same way about it. Thus Christmas, the celebration of Love, managed to bring mortal enemies together as friends for a time.”
🎄 https://www.history.com/topics/world-war-i/christmas-truce-of-1914

#history #Christmas
 
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