It does not sound good, We would say: "The holidays are next Thursday" and even "The holidays start next Thursday".
Great except one never says this in English.
At the very least you should say "A holiday".
We don't usually. At least I don't. Maybe if the specific vacation was already mentioned, otherwise I would say, "It starts next Thursday."
Disagree. Especially in the corporate world, it's common to hear this sentence construction: "Hey I'm out of office; I have vacation starting Tuesday".
What is a bank holiday? We don't have them in Australia. Maybe that's what we'd call a public holiday (New Years Day, Australia Day etc).
is the sentence atleast correct in italian? for instance, do i actually omit the article in front of vacation??
The suggested answer is still grammatically incorrect in English...surely this should be amended by now!
Grammatically inappropriate. "The holiday is next Thursday" "The holiday lands on next Thursday" "Next Thursday is a holiday" [Look at other comments for further variations].
Next Thursday is a vacation or you could say Thursday next is a vacation depending on the day week you are making the statement
Obviously a direct translation of the words, but as others have commented not a sentence that would be used, certainly in England.
We don't in Britain - I think it is specifically American, dating from the first harvest of the Pilgrim Fathers, surely. Christians here celebrate Harvest Festival, which might be on any Sunday in the first part of the autumn.