Bonfire

A bonfire is a controlled outdoor fire used for informal disposal of burnable waste material or as part of a celebration. Celebratory bonfires are typically designed to burn quickly and may be very large. The name 'bonfire' is from 'bone-fire'.

Read more about Bonfire:  Celebratory Bonfires, Farm and Garden Bonfires

Other articles related to "bonfire, bonfires":

Stalking The Billion-Footed Beast - Background
... After being serialized in Rolling Stone magazine, Wolfe's first novel, The Bonfire of the Vanities was published in 1987 ... In his novel, Bonfire of the Vanities, Wolfe used many of the writing techniques in his journalism, but this time to tell what Wolfe called a "fictional novel ... In addition, Wolfe set out in Bonfire to capture the spirit of New York City in the 1980s ...
Claus Lessmann
... guitarist of the German heavy metal band Bonfire ... He is the only member and the only singer of Bonfire to have appeared on all of the band's albums ... Before joining Bonfire in 1978 he was in the bands Ginger and Sunset ...
Double Vision (Bonfire Album)
... fourth live album by the German hard rock band Bonfire ... "a live celebration of 20 years of rock 'n' roll" by Bonfire ...
That's Why - Content - "Bonfire"
... On May 26, 2009, That's Why was re-issued with the new tracks "Bonfire" and "This Ain't Nothin'," which replaced "Every Red Light" and "Summer Sundown." Morgan wrote "Bonfire ...
Farm and Garden Bonfires
... In the United Kingdom, bonfires are used on farms, in large gardens and allotments to dispose of waste plant material that is not readily composted ... Such bonfires may be quite small but are often designed to burn slowly for several days so that wet and green material may be reduced to ash by ... Such bonfires can also deal with turf and other earthy material ...

Famous quotes containing the word bonfire:

    That spring, briefer than apple-blossom’s breath,
    Summer, so much too beautiful to stay,
    Swift autumn, like a bonfire of leaves,
    And sleepy winter, like the sleep of death.
    Elinor Wylie (1885–1928)