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*All Sundays were considered feast (fest) days. They are generally prefaced or referred to as "Dominica" (the day of the Lord), "Dom.,""Dna.," or "D." in the records.
*'''Fixed or immovable Feast Days ''' **The first day of each new year is always "1 January" (in Latin, Novi Anni; for Scandinavians, Nyt Aarsdag), no matter which day of the week it falls on.**January first is also supposed to be the day on which the Christ child was circumcised, so instead of the day date being written, it is sometimes recorded as "Circumcisio."**January 6, also known as "Holy Three Kings Day" (Trium Rex, Tre Konger Dager, H3Kdag), and so forth. This is the date the three wise men were supposed to have visited the Christ child.**March 25, the day Mary or Maria was supposed to have conceived Jesus, and of course, exactly nine months later, on December 25, Jesus Christ was born.**St. John the Baptist (St. Hans, St. Johannes) was supposed to have been born on June 24, six months before the birth of Christ — his birthday became a set feast day.
**Christmas (Juul or Juledag) is an a "set" feast (fest) day. It is always celebrated on December 25, no matter which day of the week it falls on.
*'''Moveable Feast Days '''
**Easter is connected throughout history to other days such as Lent and ancient Roman holidays signaling the advent of spring. It is celebrated on a different date each year, though it is always on a Sunday.
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