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A New Boston For 2022: Will There Be Celebrations For Nationalism?
A lasting expression of pride for a heritage that represents a peaceful transition of society's concepts.
By: British News
"No man has a right to fix the boundary of the march of a nation; no man has a right to say to his country – thus far shalt thou go, and no further." - Charles Stewart Parnell, 1885
At the time of 1630, many ships by sea sailed from England by Puritans to the Americas. A group of people that had a pure thought about the strength of their faith. They arrived to settle in what is now called Massachusetts. The Puritans named their new home Tremontaine. That name represented Beacon Hill, Mount Vernon, and Pemberton Hill. As time passed, the Puritans renamed the most populated city Bostúin. It meant a town by the woods, referring to the landscape of Lincolnshire, England. Lincolnshire was surrounded by rivers, and forests. The first church assemblies started on September 7, 1630. But by the 1820's, many Irish immigrants arrived in Boston fleeing from the potato famine in Ireland. The Irish represented the protestant faith as the orange order, nationalism as the landscape of green glovers of Ireland, and peace among kin, and or clan. On February 6, 1788, the territory called Massachusetts became a state. The state of the great hill, and the fighting irish. On March 20, 2022, the city of Boston will have its celebration by a great parade that will represent a revival of nationalism after several years of suffering by Covid-19. According to Boston Central Media, there will be 10 major parades; including Dublin, Ireland. DMR Research Statistics reported that on average 4.14 billion is spent on St Patrick's Day annually, and 245 million is spent on beer. On average at the Boston St. Patrick's Day parade there are 600,000 to 1,000,000 participants, says Boston Business Journal.
Ense petit placidam sub libertate quietem "By the sword we seek peace, but peace only under liberty"- Boston Irish