In the long list below, we present one-hundred Festivus grievances, great and small, published on our website during Festivus 2020. We hope you enjoy this list, and find some gripes you didn’t realize you had. The numbering is not a ranking.
It has been 23 years since the Seinfeld Festivus episode, formerly known as “The Strike,” first aired. Since then, the Festivus celebrations have been an annual event, becoming more mainstream every year.
There is no doubt that Festivus marks the beginning of the end of 2020. Having 2020 going bye-bye has to be the best news ever, and we all have a genuine hope that 2021 is destined to be a huge improvement.
With Festivus fast approaching, many people are wondering how to host a safe Festivus party, especially in areas hard hit by COVID-19, where restrictions may forbid gatherings. Good thing Zoom has lifted it’s restriction on free accounts, and just in time for Festivus.
The traditional Seinfeld Festivus did not include any songs, but some people just love to sing. There is probably enough here to inspire you, so you can croon about Festivus between now and the 23rd of December.
Just as the character Elaine did in Seinfeld, the TR-6 Elaine mannequin shouts “Get Out,” as she shoves 2020 to the ground.
Even with a pandemic, erecting a Festivus pole seems like a safe activity. Here are some fantastic examples of the spirit of Festivus we found while surfing the web.
With only 18 days to go until Festivus, an annual holiday mostly celebrated by Seinfeld fans, there are signs that Festivus is nigh.
Since December 2014, Paul Tucker has erected a Festivus pole in the Dillsburg, Pennsylvania, town square, and this year is no different.
This year’s Festivus 5K for Autism, a yearly Festivus-themed race held in scenic Salem, Massachusetts, will go ahead as a virtual competition.