By the way, they have one of the “Christian” ones wrong – there’s no evidence biblically that the people we sometimes call Magi* came to visit Jesus several years after his birth. That notion is based on ANOTHER misconception, which is that Jesus was born in a stable, so if they visited him in a house it must have been sometime later. Nowhere in the Bible does it say he was born in a stable – that would have been just as unthinkable then as it is now. The houses in that area and during that time period had living quarters on a second floor and kitchens and storage on the first floor. Since animals were sometimes brought into the storage room, the storage area was separated from the kitchens by a wide stone or masonry manger. When guest quarters were needed, the storage area was cleaned out and people stayed in that room. What “they laid him in a manger, for there was no room in the inn” means is “They were staying with friends or family because all the hotel rooms were booked.” There was nothing odd about the circumstances of his birth (his conception, yes); Mary would have had a midwife and lots of female help and so on. It was a prophetic foreshadowing of the perpetual homelessness of the Christ, which is quite cool enough without having to have poor Mary out in a barn somewhere.
However! Most of the other ones are great and maybe now a few more people will not think that glass is just a stiff liquid that flows over time :).
*Almost certainly prominent astrologists, who were responding to a unique astrological event that they had read but was not visible to the untrained eye – the “star” was a conjunction of planets or a similar astrological event, not a huge fireball like on Christmas cards. And yes, this DOES bring up some very interesting questions, because the Bible is clearly anti-astrology; having this detail in the Bible is a little like, if you’ll pardon my translation, a movie having all the Tarot decks and Ouija boards and newspaper astrologists in the world suddenly coming up the same card or letter or words (which turn out to be true) at the moment someone is born. I.e., something so big had happened that it cut through all the hokum and superstition. In Harry Potter terms, see: Professor Trelawney Sometimes Sees Real Things.