Feasts, Jewish, of Dedication

Feasts, Jewish, of Dedication, a feast in commemoration of the purification of the Temple and the rebuilding of the altar by Judas Maccabæus in 164 B.C., after profanation of them by the Syrians: of the Passover, a festival in April on the anniversary of the exodus from Egypt, and which lasted eight days, the first and the last days of solemn religious assembly: of Pentecost, a feast celebrated on the fiftieth day after the second of the Passover, in commemoration of the giving of the law on Mount Sinai; both this feast and the Passover were celebrated in connection with harvest, what was presented in one in the form of a sheaf being in the other presented as a loaf of bread: of Purim, a feast in commemoration of the preservation of the Jews from the wholesale threatened massacre of the race in Persia at the instigation of Haman: of Tabernacles, a festival of eight days in memory of the wandering tentlife of the people in the wilderness, observed by the people dwelling in bowers made of branches erected on the streets or the roofs of the house; it was the Feast of Ingathering as well.

Definition taken from The Nuttall Encyclopædia, edited by the Reverend James Wood (1907)

Fayyum * February
[wait for the fun]
Faustina, Annia, Junior
Favart, Charles Simon
Favre, Jules Claude Gabriel
Fawcett, Henry
Fawkes, Guy
Fay, Andreas
Feasts, Jewish, of Dedication
Fechner, Gustav Theodor
Fechter, Charles Albert
Federal Government
Federation, The Champs-de-Mars