Many societies have traditions which involve kissing. Kissing can indicate joy or
be used as .... Some claim that the origin of the tradition of kissing under the
mistletoe goes ... Yet she overlook...
Planting kisses under kissing plant. Fish kissing. At Christmas, it is traditional to
exchange kisses beneath a sprig of which plant? A) Ivy · B) Yew · C) Holly
Mistletoe is a parasitic plant that is commonly used as a Christmas decoration. ...
Today, kisses can be exchanged under the mistletoe any time during the ...
www.lccword.com/wau/file.php/1/Christmas_Quizzes/Christmas Quiz - Novice.pdf
B) Prancer. C) Blitzen. D) Klaxon. 2. Planting kisses under kissing plant. At
Christmas, it is traditional to exchange kisses beneath a sprig of which plant? A)
Under 18 Years Old. 18 to 24 Years Old. 25 to 30 ... At Christmas, it is traditional
to exchange kisses beneath a sprig of which plant? Ivy. Mistletoe. Yew. Holly. 5.
Image of mistletoe plant with berries on a tree. .... This ancient Scandinavian
custom led to the tradition of kissing under the mistletoe. ... the world, and that
any two people passing under mistletoe would exchange a kiss in memory of
Overjoyed, Frigga blessed the plant and bestowed to kiss all who passed
beneath it. ... Eventually the tradition carried through as the Christmas slogan “
Peace and ... Today, kisses can be exchanged under the mistletoe any time
during the ...
In Victorian times, kissing under the Mistletoe was a Christmas ritual that ...
known by the Celts and the Vikings as a healing plant upon which superstition
and myth ... arms, exchange a friendly greeting, and keep a truce until the
But did you know that mistletoe, now considered a holiday plant, was used as a ...
down their weapons, exchange greetings, and observe a truce until the following
day! ... Druid tradition of laying down arms and exchanging greetings under the
mistletoe. ... When the berries were gone, tradition called for the kissing to stop.
Kissing beneath the mistletoe, Santa, exchanging gifts, caroling, ... The Christmas
tree has been a German tradition since as early as the 17th century, but ... soon
saw the commercial advantages of a holiday full of the exchange of gifts. ... The
number of kisses allowed under each plant depended on the number of berries.