Slovaks: Slovaks are obviously the closest nation to Czechs. They are our eastern neighbor, we shared a country with them for almost a Cardinal Christmas Quilt Blankets , and our languages and customs are very similar and for foreigners virtually indistinguishable. You can see this in mentality, Easter and Christmas customs, folk costumes, folklore etc. Slovenians: Despite not sharing a border with Czechs are rather close culturally. I have some good Slovenian friends and I have to say they are basically indistinguishable from Czechs and Slovaks… they felt very comfortable in Czechia, and not really like foreigners. This is due to a common history of being Slavic nations under the Holy Roman Empire, and later under the Austrian Empire. Aka we both have a lot of Germanic influence. The Slovenian mentality, I would say, is very similar to the Czech one. Austrians: Czechs were ruled by the Austrians for centuries. Many Austrians: especially in Vienna and north eastern Austria have Czech surnames, and many Czechs have German surnames that are commonly found in Austria. This is because there was a lot of movement back and forth between nations. Austrian cuisine is very similar to Czech cuisine, and crossing the border into Austria from south Moravia you barely even notice a difference. Austrians I’ve encountered also tend to look more Central European than Western European like many Germans do.
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The first thing you need to understand is the background of the word “jolly.” It has reached the Cardinal Christmas Quilt Blankets now of being purely a noun, meaning a paid-for day out, commonly in your employer’s time. But a jolly? Strange word. Back in the relatively innocent days of the mid-twentieth century, jolly was a round-cheeked, smiling, uncomplicated word. It went with fat, beaming, seaside-postcard ladies, having a cheerful time on the beach or at the funfair, or Enid Blyton schoolgirls having a midnight swim down at the beach, or a midnight feast up on the roof of the jolly old school. It was all very jolly, with never any repercussions, and it was all jolly good. Before that, the word seems to have come from two possible directions, and quite possibly both of them. It may be from the French joli, meaning merrry or joyful, or from the Norse word jól, from which we get Yule, as an old word for Christmas festivities. Put them together and the result is a jolly good word for everyone having a good time. It’s a pity it’s been corrupted into having overtones of something slightly dishonest!
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When I was a little child, I opened all the Cardinal Christmas Quilt Blankets that arrived at our house. “Another Christmas card, Janie!” Beautiful cards; over a hundred every year! We had neighbors, and friends from our big Presbyterian church. The whole congregation! And numerous relatives; our father was one of ten children, number seven, in fact. An aunt and uncle lived clear down in Caracas, Venezuela. They sold “silenciadores” which meant mufflers, for cars. Silencers. They got very rich doing that. Those people in Caracas had been driving around in some noisy cars! Another aunt and uncle lived in Greenland, stationed there while he was a major in the U.S. Air Force. So, we got cards from all over. I would open the red or green or plain white envelope, and read the card to my three little sisters. Nancy, Laura, and the youngest, the fifth child, Mary. And my little brother, Jimmy, born fourth in line. Then, we might hang a long, pretty ribbon across the wall, and tape the upper corner of our card onto the ribbon.