For that matter, I was born. Trust me, folks, it's doable.
So, if it's a less important occasion, why does Christmas seem bigger? Nobody wants to admit this, but it's because the secularists got into the act. They took a solemn holiday and made it fun. More important, as far as the merchants are concerned, they made it profitable. So profitable with all those Christmas sales, and blaring songs, and horrendous crowds, and blinding tinsel, they've made all the non-mercantile secularists among us wonder if we shouldn't give solemnity another chance.
Easter, I suppose, is another chance for solem-z-z-z-z-z-z-z-z-z-z-z-z-z-z-z-z...
(If nothing else, "I Saw Mommy Kissing Santa Claus" keeps you awake, doesn't it?)
In spite of Easter's second-rate status as a secular holiday, it's not for lack of trying on the part of the mover and shakers of popular culture, who've kept the potentially profitable fight up all these years. Some examples:
Actually, I think Easter would be the safest time of year for vegetables (assuming vegetables can think, as the above illustration implies.) I mean, it's not like you're going to find rutabagas in your basket. And who dyes onions?
(Incidentally, since the above computer-animated series features anthropomorphic vegetables, what happens when one of them go into a coma? It's a bit a redundant to say they're in a vegetative state, isn't it?)