- Chocolate Easter Bunnies
- Funny Easter Bunny
- Giant Easter Rabbit
- Easter Church Bloomers
- Interesting Facts About the Easter Bunny
- Funny Easter Bunny and Hot Cross Buns
- Happy Easter
Bunnies Being NeighbourlyIt would make a good funny Easter card! Giant Easter Rabbits
At 4ft 3in from nose to tail, Darius (above) has been crowned the world's biggest rabbit. And at 12 months he's still growing. This is good news for her greengrocer in Worcester, England because Darius eats 12 carrots, 6 apples and 2 cabbages a day.No wonder this man looks worried - You should have seen the one that got away!
More Funny Easter Bunny Pictures
Hot cross buns and hot cross bunnies provide opportunities for puns and funny Easter bunny pictures.Hot Cross Buns and Lent As Easter marks the end of the Lenten fast, food is an important part of this festival. Wheat is another symbol of life and on Good Friday many people in Europe and North America eat hot cross buns. There is a centuries-old children's rhyme remembered in the UK; this familiar nursery rhyme, "Hot cross buns," originates from the call of the street vendors who sold them in Elizabethan times. [1533-1603] Hot Cross Buns Ditty Hot cross buns, hot cross buns One a penny, two a penny Hot cross buns; If you have no daughters, give them to your sons. One a penny, two a penny, hot cross buns. Hot cross buns Hot cross buns If you haven't got a penny A ha'penny will do. If you haven't got a ha'penny, Well God bless you.
That Rabbit Race A rabbit raced a turtle - I'm sure you know who won. Mr Rabbit came in late - A little hot cross bun!Hot Cross Buns History Dating back to medieval times, the buns were traditionally eaten on Good Friday, but they are now popular all around the Easter season. These sweet treats, fragrant with fruit and spices, are marked with a cross, either slashed into the dough before baking, or drizzled on in icing afterwards. The history of hot cross buns dates far back to the pre-Christian era. It is thought that they are descendants of the small cakes offered to Eostre, the goddess of spring. They may have been marked with a cross even in ancient times, to represent the four quarters of the moon. In later centuries the church, unable to stamp out ancient pagan traditions, decided instead to "Christianize" the buns by associating the cross with that of Jesus. Paschal bread, made in a round shape, is very popular in Eastern Europe [in Russia it is known as paska.] The German Easter loaf is Osterstollen and in the Netherlands people eat a sweet bread filled with raisins and currants called paasbrod. Footnote: Please send us your funny Easter bunny pictures.