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Celebrate

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Awesome_Sauce Erterwerterwert

on 14 November 2013

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Transcript of Celebrate

Celebrate
Freedom
Week
By:Arnav Kashyap, Vijay Karthikeyaraja, Oscar Goes, Jenell Van Luvan, Shripriya Rao
Memorial Day
Memorial Day was originally called Decoration Day.

Memorial Day is a observed the last Monday of May. It originally honored the people killed in the American Civil War, but has become a day on which the American dead of all wars are remembered.
Statue of Liberty
General Information:
Stands 303 feet tall
International symbol of peace
It was where immigrants came in the olden days
Most of these immigrants seeked a new life

Symbols
Independence Day
Independence Day is July 4. This holiday honors the nation's birthday or the day the Declaration of Independence was written on July 4, 1776. It is a day of picnics and patriotic parades, a night of concerts, and fireworks.
Labor Day
Labor Day
Labor Day is the first Monday of September. This holiday honors the nation's working people, typically with parades. For most Americans it marks the end of the summer vacation season and the start of the school year.
Constitution Day
Constitution Day
Constitution Day started off with the name of I am an American Day. I am an american day was officially proclaimed in 1940.Sept. 17, 1952 the name changed to Citizenship Day.Finally in 2004, Citizenship Day became Constitution Day
Constitution Day is celebrated in honor of the 39 people who signed the Constitution.
Columbus Day
Columbus Day is celebrated on the second Monday in October. The day celebrates October 12, 1492, when Italian navigator Christopher Columbus landed in the New World. The holiday was first proclaimed in 1937 by President Franklin D. Roosevelt.
Veterans Day
Veterans Day is celebrated on November 11. This holiday was originally called Armistice Day and established to honor Americans who had served in World War I. It now honors veterans of all wars in which the U.S. has fought. Veterans' organizations hold parades, and the president places a wreath on the Tomb of the Unknowns at Arlington National Cemetery in Virginia.
The End
Statue of Liberty
We will not forget that Liberty has here made her home;
nor shall her chosen altar be neglected."

—President Grover Cleveland accepting the Statue of Liberty
on behalf of the U.S., October 28th, 1886
The Statue of Liberty stands in Upper New York Bay, a universal symbol of freedom. Originally conceived as an emblem of the friendship between the people of France and the U.S. and a sign of their mutual desire for liberty.
The White House
The White House is no ordinary house! It stands for freedom and democracy. It is also a symbol of our president, our country’s history, and the American people.
Mount Rushmore
The idea of Mt. Rushmore was conceived in 1924 by State Historian Doane Robinson. He believed that carved faces of western heroes would attract more visitors to the area. After a lengthly lobbying period, in which he tried to persuade government officials to allow and support this art, the Mt. Rushmore project began on October 4, 1927 by Gutzon Borglum.


The Statue of Liberty was given to the United States by France in 1884. It was a symbol of friendship and liberty that both countries shared. France and the United States both shared its expense. A French sculptor, Fredric Auguste Bartholdi, designed it and chose its location. The Statue of Liberty is a symbol that expresses freedom to people all over the world. Her crown bears seven spikes representing the light of liberty on the seven seas and seven continents. In her left arm she holds a tablet with the date of the Declaration of Independence. A broken chain at her feet represents the brokenness of a dictatorship. Millions of immigrants were "greeted" by her as they entered the United States seeking freedom and opportunity.

usa.gov/citizens/holidays.shtml

http://www.enchantedlearning.com/history/us/symbols/

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Pledge_of_Allegiance

http://macmillanmh.com/projectpresidency/election_central/why_white_house_important.htm

http://edsitement.neh.gov/lesson-plan/statue-liberty-meaning-and-use-national-symbol

http://answers.yahoo.com/question/index?qid=20071015101935AAxaflz


Pledge of Allegiance
I pledge allegiance to the Flag of the United States of America, and to the Republic for which it stands, one Nation under God, indivisible, with liberty and justice for all.
Sources
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