Traditionally, Christmas is a time of reflection and celebration in many cultures around the world, including the UK.
But in countries such as Egypt, Turkey and the Philippines, people take the holiday as a day of rest and relaxation.
Many of the festive decorations and displays, which include giant Christmas trees, Christmas carols, and decorations for traditional Chinese and Islamic festivals, are very popular and are still seen by many visitors in these countries.
The decorations are often accompanied by food, drink and gifts.
They are also often decorated with pictures of characters, scenes from movies, or even images of animals or birds.
One such Christmas decoration is the giant Christmas tree in the streets of Istanbul, the capital of Turkey.
This giant tree, which is taller than the Taj Mahal, is part of the iconic Turkish city of Izmir, famous for its architecture and the Taj, or Tower of Babel.
A giant Christmas Tree, which weighs over 1.8 tonnes, is a popular holiday decoration in Turkey and has become a popular tourist attraction in Europe, particularly in Italy.
The decoration is usually accompanied by traditional Chinese or Islamic festivals such as Christmas Eve, the New Year’s Eve and Christmas Day, the Islamic holidays, as well as by food and drink.
However, many of the Christmas decorations are not accompanied by these traditional Islamic celebrations.
Many Chinese tourists also visit Istanbul for the traditional Chinese New Year, and they may bring their families with them.
One of the most popular Christmas decorations is the big Christmas Tree in the Streets of Istanbul.
The large tree is decorated with hundreds of large Christmas figures and scenes from the Chinese New Years celebrations.
This is followed by an evening of dancing, singing and fireworks in front of the huge Christmas Tree.
The Chinese New year is also known as the Chinese Lunar New Year.
This festival takes place in China’s central city of Wuhan, and is a festival of Chinese culture and spirituality, in which people take part in rituals and songs, dancing and singing, and other traditional Chinese celebrations.
Another popular Christmas decoration in Istanbul is the Chinese Lantern, which symbolises the energy and vitality of the city.
The Lantern is a huge circular white, glass-covered lantern which is decorated by the thousands of different lanterns, or Christmas lights, in different styles and colours, representing different Chinese festivals.
It is one of the many decorations in Istanbul that are part of a Chinese Newyear celebration.
In addition to the Christmas decoration, people in Istanbul also celebrate the Chinese holiday of Christmas Day by gathering around a large Christmas tree.
One popular Christmas ornament in Istanbul, which has become an icon of the Turkish capital, is the gigantic Christmas Tree on the top of the tallest building in the city, the Istanbul Tower, which measures over 1,500 metres tall.
This ornament, which was first erected in the 19th century, is seen all over the city of Istanbul and is now part of one of Istanbul’s most famous Christmas trees.
It has become so popular that it is now one of many Christmas decorations in Turkey.
Christmas is also a time for religious festivities and Christmas markets, but these decorations are still usually not accompanied with traditional Chinese, Islamic or other Islamic festivals.
In many countries, Christmas has become more popular in recent years.
In China, it has become the most celebrated of the Chinese holidays, with tourists arriving from around the globe.
In the Middle East, Christmas celebrations have been on the rise since the Middle Ages, when it was celebrated as a time to celebrate the birth of Jesus Christ.
This tradition has been on a rise in Turkey since the 1970s, when President Recep Tayyip Erdogan began promoting Christmas in the media.
Turkey is the third largest Muslim-majority country in the world and it has a huge Muslim population.
During the first decade of the 21st century, Christmas was also celebrated in Egypt and Tunisia, but it was banned in Turkey in the 1980s.
In 2017, the Turkish government banned the traditional celebration of Christmas in Turkey, and a ban was placed on the annual Islamic New Year celebration in Turkey as well.
The ban was lifted in 2017, but the Turkish authorities still enforce a ban on the Christmas celebrations.
According to some estimates, around 1.5 million people are estimated to attend the traditional Christmas celebrations in Turkey every year.
The Turkish authorities say that it takes an average of two years to build up a large building and construct a large tree, and that this year, they have been building a new Christmas tree for the first time.
The new tree was constructed in the capital city of Ankara in the last weeks of March 2018.
Turkish Prime Minister Ahmet Davutoglu said that the new tree will be a symbol of the country and of Turkey and that it will be made of concrete and steel.
In 2019, Turkey will celebrate the first anniversary of the Muslim festival of Eid al-Adha, the holiday marking the end of Ramadan, during which Muslims fast during the