Those are the terms being used as the Jewish holiday of Hanukkah and the American Thanksgiving day collide.
Since Thanksgiving and Hanukkah fall on the same day this year, a 9-year-old boy in New York invented the "Menurkey," a turkey-shaped menorah in honor of "Thanksgivukkah."
Next month, Jewish families across America will celebrate "8 Days of Light, Liberty and Latkes" and one of those days will include a giant turkey feast.
Thanksgiving 2013 falls unusually late this year on Thursday, November 28, while Hanukkah (5774 on the Hebrew calendar) begins at sundown on Wednesday, November 27. That means the second candle on the menorah will be lit on Thanksgiving, the first time the two holidays have overlapped since 1888 -- and it won't happen again for another 75,000 years.
As a result, many are calling the once-in-a-lifetime event "Thanksgivukkah."
In fact, the mega-holiday's name has already been trademarked. The Wall Street Journal reports Dana Gitell, a care provider for the elderly at Boston's Hebrew SeniorLife has started a Thanksgivukkah website that includes t-shirts, posters and recipes for challah stuffing, sweet potato latkes and cranberry sauce-filled sufganiyot.
BuzzFeed added their own food mashups and DIY decoration ideas, such as rye pumpkin pie and yarmulkes with pilgrim-like belt buckles.
Asher Weintraub, a 9-year-old boy in New York City, raised more than $48,000 on Kickstarter for his hybrid "Menurkey" invention. According to the Daily Mail, he's also trademarked the turkey-shaped menorah, selling plaster and ceramic versions for $50 online.
The Associated Press adds Rabbi David Paskin has even written a song called "The Ballad of Thanksgivukkah," imagining Judah Maccabee sharing turkey and potatoes with Squanto. Paskin is co-head of Kehillah Schechter Academy in Norwood, Massachusetts, the closest Jewish day school to the site of the first Thanksgiving at Plymouth Rock.
But why all the frenzy? WSJ notes the occurrence is rare because the Jewish calendar, based in part on lunar cycles, doesn't correspond with Gregorian or Christian calendars.
Thanksgiving has moved, too. When President Abraham Lincoln federally recognized the American holiday in 1863, it was held on the last Thursday of November -- now it's on the fourth Thursday, though some U.S. states still celebrate on the rarer fifth Thursday of the month.
Calculations of when the next Thanksgivukkah will happen vary, with some predicting it to take place in 79,043 years. So if you buy a Menurkey, take very good care of it so your great-great-great-great-great-great-great-great-grandchildren don't have to buy a new one in the future.