Bermuda, the islands in the Atlantic Ocean known for Easter lilies http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Lilium_longiflorum and the oldest continuously inhabited English town http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/St._George%27s,_Bermuda in the New World, sounds like a good place to be on Good Friday. People eat codfish cakes http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Fishcake for breakfast (cod is overfished so it's a good idea to combine it with potato and make croquettes) and head out to a kite-flying http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Kite festival on a windy beach (where it's 61 degrees Fahrenheit or 16 degrees Celsius at four in the afternoon today.) http://www.bermuda-attractions.com/bermuda_00015c.htm http://www.weather.bm/
Kite-flying evokes memories of my childhood in Japan, where it's a traditional New Year's activity, and the happy-faced children from my neighbrohood enthusiastically braving the cold winter wind and playing for hours in a park flying kites in 3 to 10 degrees Celsius weather.
It also reminds me of Benjamin Franklin's kite experiment http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Kite_experiment and brings to mind The Kite Runner, http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/The_Kite_Runner a novel (adapted to film of the same name) that I haven't read yet.
Kite-flying is a popular pastime around the world and April (actually March 30th to May 5th) is National Kite Month in North America. http://www.nationalkitemonth.org/ http://www.kitetrade.org/page.asp?id=10