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Easter Eggs Brooklyn MD

Looking for Easter Eggs in Brooklyn? We have compiled a list of businesses and services around Brooklyn that should help you with your search. We hope this page helps you find Easter Eggs in Brooklyn.

Shoppers Food Warehouse
(410) 636-9770
5722 Ritchie Hwy
Brooklyn Park, MD
Shoppers Food Warehouse
(410) 727-1246
857 E Fort Ave
Baltimore, MD
(410) 625-1971
2701 Port Covington Drive
Baltimore/P. Coving, MD
Store Hours
Mon-Fri:8:00 am - 10:00 pm
Sat:8:00 am - 10:00 pm
Sun:8:00 am - 10:00 pm
Pharmacy #
(410) 837-8924
Pharmacy Hours
Monday-Friday: 9:00 am - 9:00 pm Saturday: 9:00 am - 7:00 pm Sunday: 10:00 am - 6:00 pm

Food King Supermarket
(410) 354-7501
3400 Annapolis Rd
Baltimore, MD
(410) 454-0157
222 N. Charles Street
Baltimore, MD
Lucky'S Convenience Whse
(410) 355-8732
3409 So Hanover St
Baltimore, MD
Baltimore Cash N Carry
1300 S Monroe St
Baltimore, MD
(410) 242-4292
5101 East Drive
Arbutus, MD
Whole Foods Market
(410) 528-1640
1001 Fleet St
Baltimore, MD
Box N Save
(410) 768-5010
7931 Baltimore Annapolis
Glen Burnie, MD

Easter on the Net - Easter Eggs

Of all the symbols associated with Easter the egg, the symbol of fertility and new life, is the most identifiable. The customs and traditions of using eggs have been associated with Easter for centuries.

Originally Easter eggs were painted with bright colors to represent the sunlight of spring and were used in Easter-egg rolling contests or given as gifts. After they were colored and etched with various designs the eggs were exchanged by lovers and romantic admirers, much the same as valentines. In medieval time eggs were traditionally given at Easter to the servants. In Germany eggs were given to children along with other Easter gifts.

Different cultures have developed their own ways of decorating Easter eggs. Crimson eggs, to honor the blood of Christ, are exchanged in Greece. In parts of Germany and Austria green eggs are used on Maundy Thursday (Holy Thursday). Slavic peoples decorate their eggs in special patterns of gold and silver.

Austrian artists design patterns by fastening ferns and tiny plants around the eggs, which are then boiled. The plants are then removed revealing a striking white pattern. The Poles and Ukrainians decorate eggs with simple designs and colors. A number of eggs are made in the distinctive manner called pysanki (to design, to write).

Pysanki eggs are a masterpiece of skill and workmanship. Melted beeswax is applied to the fresh white egg. It is then dipped in successive baths of dye. After each dip wax is painted o...

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