I forgot your birthday And I'm feeling bad I forgot your birthday and now I'm so sad. I'm a silly, silly poo head Lawd, I'm a silly poo poo head I'm a silly poo poo head And I'm wishing I was dead. I forgot your birthday. You're such a good person And I like you a lot You mean so much to me Can't believe that I forgot I've been going crazy How much more can I take? I missed your birthday And I'm sure I missed the cake. I'm a silly poo poo head Lawd, I'm a silly poo poo head I'm a silly poo poo head And I'm wishing I was dead. I forgot your birthday. I'm all tore up inside. You're such a special person to me. I can't believe I've been such a silly poo poo head. Only a silly poo poo head would forget your birthday. Can you forgive me? Oh, pretty please. I'm a silly poo poo head. And I'm wishing I was dead. I forgot your birthday. Sorry about that. It won't happen again. Hope it was happy...!
Everyone gets to have one every year, and it's a day for celebrating. Send your friends and loved ones happy birthday wishes with birthday cards from Hallmark. For more than 100 years, we've been helping people celebrate their day of birth, and a card is a great way to show you card—so much longer-lasting than a social media post. You can choose from thousands of birthday cards to fit any mood or relationship; browse funny birthday cards as well as sweet, uplifting, heartfelt and religious birthday cards. From musical birthday cards to the exquisite hand-crafted detail of Signature cards to cool pop-up cards, you'll find a unique birthday card for any age.
The three central schedules in most across the board utilise today are the Gregorian, Jewish, and Islamic calendars. The term date-book itself is taken from calendae, the term for the primary day of the month in the Roman timetable, identified with the verb calare "to get out", alluding to the "calling" of the new moon when it was first seen. Latin calendarium signified "account book, enroll" (as records were settled and obligations were gathered on the calends of every month). The Latin expression was embraced in Old French as calendier and from that point in Middle English as calendar by the thirteenth century (the spelling schedule is early current).