£102 worth of Fireworks for £47! Massive Rockets, Sets and Single Ignition Cakes - HotUKDeals
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£102 worth of Fireworks for £47.00! Massive Rockets, Sets and Single Ignition Cakes

£47.00 @ Morrisons
Went to Morrisons on Saturday, they have a cracking deal on Fireworks. If you buy the Black Puma selection box for £47, which has about 30 small/medium fireworks in it - you get a whopping: 5x B…
andrewrobinsonuk Avatar
banned8y, 5m agoFound 8 years, 5 months ago
Went to Morrisons on Saturday, they have a cracking deal on Fireworks.

If you buy the Black Puma selection box for £47, which has about 30 small/medium fireworks in it - you get a whopping:

5x Blue Pioneer 3ft rockets (worth £25)
1x Red Mongoose Cake (Worth £20)
1x Green Bees cake (worth £10)

Absolutely free! So that's £55 worth of Fireworks free for spending £47. They also have BOGOF deals on rockets, sparklers et al. Get down there quick, as the decent fireworks usually sell out in advance of the mad rush on Nov 5th. Hope this helps those who want to put on a decent display for this kids!
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All Comments

(22) Jump to unreadPost a comment
Comments/page:
#1
thats a real bargain...good find
#2
At those prices, they should go like a rocket :whistling:
banned#3
mminghella
At those prices, they should go like a rocket :whistling:


Haha - **** joke alert! :thumbsup:
#4
HOT

I hope they sell out then i can sit in my garden and see everyone elses money go up.
banned#5
Aye that's the only thing about Fireworks to be honest, but for the £20 we went halfs on, 1 or 2 hours of laughs and fireworks seems worth it! P.S. I also got some good rockets from Tesco for a tenner on BOGOF if you're that way inclined :P
#6
Good Deal For A Few Famlies Chipping In Tho Having A Petrfied Dog Now I Wish They Only Sold Fireworks On The Day That Way We Wouldnt Have To Put Up With Them For A Month Before And A Month Afterwards
#7
FYI - can be false economy at Morrisons - it looks like you get more for your money...BOGOF or big selection boxes...

But...it's just a little more cardboard that you're paying for, not what's in it...

You'll get one or two that look and sound great - until you light them.

Grimmie
#8
we always get our fireworks from morrisons, they are cheaper than anywhere else round here, ideal to keep the kiddies happy!
#9
wonder if u get the 5popl voucher then smashing deal
#10
http://www.appletreeblog.com/wp-content/2007/07/burning-money.jpg
#11
Thank god the chavs over the road moved and I don't have to put up with fireworks being let off 9 months of the year any more.
#12
Lidl do a great selection box for £20, £47 on fireworks seems alot to me
#13
Nearly fifty quid for fireworks seems like a waste of money to me.
#14
Just a thought...I personally would not celebrate the terrorist act of 11th September 2001 on the Twin-Towers, NOR would I celebrate or commemorate another terrorist act by Guy Fawkes in 1605, who wanted to kill King James I and his family during the State Opening on 5 November 1605.

Have we lost the plot?

Oh, finally I do like fireworks and will buy some for another time.

Regards

ADC
#15
adchesney
Just a thought...I personally would not celebrate the terrorist act of 11th September 2001 on the Twin-Towers, NOR would I celebrate or commemorate another terrorist act by Guy Fawkes in 1605, who wanted to kill King James I and his family during the State Opening on 5 November 1605.

Have we lost the plot?

Oh, finally I do like fireworks and will buy some for another time.

Regards

ADC


Personally, I wouldn't necessarily choose to celebrate the birth or death of a religious figure. Doesn't mean my kids don't get christmas or easter.;-)

I don't personally believe in goblins, ghouls or ghosties and don't subscribe to druidism but I'll still be dressing up and taking the kids trick or treating.;-)
#16
surfprof;3244001
I don't personally believe in goblins, ghouls or ghosties and don't subscribe to druidism but I'll still be dressing up and taking the kids trick or treating.;-)


Ah, but the Christians celebrate it too, it's All Souls/Souls Eve (they moved it in the 9th Century to coincide with the Pagans, i.e. they stole it).
#17
Fat Bird
Ah, but the Christians celebrate it too, it's All Souls/Souls Eve (they moved it in the 9th Century to coincide with the Pagans, i.e. they stole it).


Well who says you don't learn anything on hot uk deals:whistling:

Actually, does that mean I can now dress up as a christian, axe wielding, face dripping, two headed Frankenstein's monster lookalike?:-D
#18
surfprof;3244479
Well who says you don't learn anything on hot uk deals:whistling:

Actually, does that mean I can now dress up as a christian, axe wielding, face dripping, two headed Frankenstein's monster lookalike?:-D


Yep, And the great thing with a two headed Frankenstein's monster is that it's so much easier to "turn the other cheek".
#19
Fat Bird
Yep, And the great thing with a two headed Frankenstein's monster is that it's so much easier to "turn the other cheek".


:lol::lol::lol::lol:
#20
chelskii
Sighhh, Firework night is an English tradition and a celebration about a bit of English History, if you think it's a waste of money then I take it you don't pay to celebrate any kind of festival of any kind as that would also be a waste of money to you wouldn't it ?.. (mind you I notice that it's dollars you are burning so it wouldn't mean a lot to wherever you live anyway)..


Haha! Ok you defend your blatently wasteful tradition. I'll leave my £47 in my wallet and buy something that doesn't last 0.5sec.

Just out of interest what part of the tradition is your favourite? The attempted terrorist act? Treason? The executions? The suicides? All light hearted frolics hey?
#21
eroomydna;3267354
I'll leave my £47 in my wallet and buy something that doesn't last 0.5sec.


fine go have your 2mins of fun :whistling:
#22
I think people are taking this a little too seriously, I personally enjoy having my own fireworks and for £40 you generally get a couple of hours of entertainment (with sparklers). It all depends on how people want to spend their money.

After a bit of googling it seems November 5th was designated by King James I himself (via an Act of Parliament) as a day of thanksgiving for "the joyful day of deliverance." This Act remained in force until 1859.

The reason for bonfires is that on the very night of the thwarted Gunpowder Plot, it is said that the populace of London celebrated the defeat by lighting fires and engaging in street festivities. It would appear that similar celebrations took place on each anniversary and, over the years, became a tradition.

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