Happy Holidays 2010 Google Doodle

On the festive occasion of December Google released the doodle Happy Holidays. Happy Holidays refers to the celebrations and joy during the month. Happy Holidays 2010 Google Doodle is released on December 23, 2010

Happy Holidays 2010 Google Doodle
Happy Holidays from Google 2010(December 23, 2010)

Google launched their holiday logo on December 23, 2010. Google enclosed 17 different logos within this . Each Portrait takes you to a special search query. The queries include St. Basil’s Cathedral, Acropolis, Buche de Noel, pierogi, Great Wall of China, Mt. Fuji, Indian dance styles, Sahara desert, chili pepper, oud, Sydney Harbour, Venice gondolas, Nepal, Chilean vineyards, African kanga, Henna lamp, and Up on the housetop.

It is reported that, there are 5 designers  and took 250 hours behind this innovative work. It was supposed that 17 different logos will be released as a part of doodles over time throughout the days before the holiday. But Google decided to pull them all into one logo and make it interactive.

The whole world switches to festive mood during the days from Christmas to New Year celebrations. The greetings or wishes like ‘Happy Christmas’ and Merry Christmas’ are used in United Kingdom, North America and Ireland.

New Year Celebration
New Year Celebration light fire works
( Image Credit :boldsky.com)

Holiday greetings are one of the ways to express wishes to strangers, family, co-workers, and friends during the Christmas and holiday season. Greeting session differ according to cultural and religious status of any given area. In United States the phrase ‘Happy Holiday’ refers to all greetings during winter holidays from late November through January, such as Christmas, New Year’s Day, Hanukkah, Boxing Day etc.

“Happy Holidays” has become the most common holiday greeting among the public as a part of any seasonal celebration according to some cultural and religious views among people.

To avoid the domination of the word ‘holy’ we may prefer another phrase called ‘season greetings’ so that the wisher may convey non-religious concept. This Happy Holidays 2010 Google Doodle assures this concept as it portraits other winter holidays.

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