KiTh aNd kIN
[kith and kin] – phrase/idioms. - one's relations. The word kith is Old English, and the original senses were ‘knowledge’, ‘one's native land’, and ‘friends and neighbours’. oRiGIn: The phrase kith and kin originally denoted one's country and relatives; later one's friends and relatives. -KinS [-k-nn-s]- a diminutive suffix of nouns: indicates smallness or, by semantic extension qualities such as familiarity and affection as in daddykins - a name a child calls their father when they want something.

Tuesday, December 7, 2010

jingle bells

You are beyond excited about your very first Christmas.  Ok maybe that's me but you certainly do enjoy watching the baubles sway on our little mini tree while you eat your lunch.

Santa has been busy organising your first gifts because you have clearly been a very good boy (sleeping through all but one night in the last month which in your defence was stinking hot).

This year you will be enjoying:

1. these funky blocks (from grandma and grandpa);
2. a cool Santa sack (to be located);
3. a collection of Christmas story books (too many to picture you lucky thing) and:
4. this first Christmas ornament (below).

No comments:

Post a Comment