The generic “Happy Holidays,” is spoken to recognize the season, but not insult a non-Christian in today’s “woke” world. How much fun it is to educate them on the greetings origin – Happy Holy Day.
Ignorance is bliss.
1500s, earlier haliday (c. 1200), from Old English haligdæg “holy day, consecrated day, religious anniversary; Sabbath,” from halig “holy” (see holy) + dæg “day” (see day); in 14c. meaning both “religious festival” and “day of exemption from labor and recreation,” but pronunciation and sense diverged 16c. As an adjective mid-15c. Happy holidays is from mid-19c., in British English, with reference to summer vacation from school. As a Christmastime greeting, by 1937, American English, in – Courtesy of https://www.etymonline.com/word/holiday.
See more cartoons by Al Goodwyn here and here
Cartoons Courtesy of Creators Syndicate