Father’s Day is an international tradition that Americans of the United States celebrate on the Third Sunday in June.
Father’s Day Around the World
Predominantly Catholic countries celebrate St. Joseph’s Day on March 19, in honor of the father of Jesus. Through the example of Joseph, we are taught to honor our fathers and our stepfathers. Bolivia, Honduras, Italy, Portugal, and Spain celebrate Father’s Day this way.
El Salvador and Guatemala celebrate on June 17.
Nicaragua celebrates on June 23.
Uruguay celebrates on the second Sunday in July.
Dominican Republic celebrates on the last Sunday in July.
Brazil celebrates on the second Sunday in August.
Most of the rest of the world celebrates on the third Sunday in June.
Father’s Day 2022
The big day is Sunday, June 18, 2022.
Father’s Day 2021 in New York City
In 2021, Father’s Day is Sunday, June 20, 2021. The coolest Father’s Day gift we know of is Bárbara Martínez streaming a concert and recording direct-to-vinyl. She adds a personal message (from you) and sends a 7″ record of the moment.
Father’s Day in New York City 2017
Watch Portugal vs Mexico play a Confederations Cup Group stage soccer game at Kazan’ Arena in Russia at 11am.
The New York Philharmonic’s Concerts in the Parks is at the Snug Harbor Cultural Center Music Hall at 3pm. Free
Colombian comic Saul García performs his Sin Wifi También se Vive at Repertorio Español at 3pm.
The New York Red Bulls play Major League Soccer at the Philadelphia Union at 5pm.
Dance Argentine Tango at the VolvoTango outdoor milonga on Pier 45 in Greenwich Village in the early evening. Time varies with the weather. Pay-what-you-wish
Spanish Rockers Jarabe De Palo play B.B. King Blues Club in Midtown at 8pm.
LAST CHANCE to see the Public Theater’s Shakespeare in the Park performance of Julius Caesar at 8pm.
Cuban multi-Grammy® winners Arturo O’Farrill Afro Latin Jazz Orchestra play their weekly Sunday gig at Birdland in Hell’s Kitchen at 9 & 11pm.
This is for you Dad
New York Latin Culture Magazine is published partly in honor of my Father, an immigrant who came to the United States as a young man without an education or any English, worked hard, got an education, and made himself a successful professional while raising a family.
Thank you Dad for showing me the world.
Thank you for the many things you taught me. They seemed so insignificant then, but so important now.
Thank you for working hard, and never giving up – even when people pushed you down, until you made it in America. I’m proud to be your son. You are my inspiration.
Love you Dad!