Some articles on thanksgiving day parade, parade, thanksgiving, parades, thanksgiving day, days:
... More than 44 million people watch the parade on television each year ... No television stations broadcast the parade in 1940 or 1941, but when the parade returned in 1945 after the wartime suspension, so too did local broadcasts ... The parade began its network television appearances on CBS in 1948, the year that regular television network programming began ...
... The Macy's Thanksgiving Day Parade is an annual parade presented by the U.S ... The tradition started in 1924, tying it for the second-oldest Thanksgiving parade in the United States along with America's Thanksgiving Parade in Detroit, with both parades four years younger than the 6abc ... EST on Thanksgiving Day ...
... Their performance resume for the past twelve years is as follows Fort Ligonier Days Parade 1997 to present November 27, 1997 Macy's Thanksgiving Day ...
... The marching band participated in the 2007 Alamo Bowl (San Antonio, TX), Macy's Thanksgiving Day parade (New York, NY), Boscov's Thanksgiving Day Parade (Philadelphia, PA), IKEA ...
Famous quotes containing the words thanksgiving day, day parade, parade, thanksgiving and/or day:
“Thanksgiving DayA day devoted by persons with inflammatory rheumatism to thanking a loving Father that it is not hydrophobia.”
—H.L. (Henry Lewis)
“Its always the generals with the bloodiest records who are the first to shout what a hell it is. And its always the war widows who lead the Memorial Day parades.”
—Paddy Chayefsky (19231981)
“The thing that struck me forcefully was the feeling of great age about the place. Standing on that old parade ground, which is now a cricket field, I could feel the dead generations crowding me. Here was the oldest settlement of freedmen in the Western world, no doubt. Men who had thrown off the bands of slavery by their own courage and ingenuity. The courage and daring of the Maroons strike like a purple beam across the history of Jamaica.”
—Zora Neale Hurston (18911960)
“It has been an unchallengeable American doctrine that cranberry sauce, a pink goo with overtones of sugared tomatoes, is a delectable necessity of the Thanksgiving board and that turkey is uneatable without it.... There are some things in every country that you must be born to endure; and another hundred years of general satisfaction with Americans and America could not reconcile this expatriate to cranberry sauce, peanut butter, and drum majorettes.”
—Alistair Cooke (b. 1908)
“The day of my birth, my death began its walk. It is walking toward me, without hurrying.”
—Jean Cocteau (18891963)