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Folklore Thursday
is a place to share folklore related blog posts and facts every Thursday! Founded by & .
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Folklore Thursday 2h
This week's theme is folklore of the , and ! (Image: Elena Ringo , via wikimedia commons)
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Folklore Thursday 6h
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Folklore Thursday 13h
, and in Early Nineteenth Century by
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Folklore Thursday Nov 23
Folklore of the Lakes: The Legend and Legacy of the Lady of Llyn y Fan Fach by
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Folklore Thursday Nov 23
Seven Years ? Reflections, and Reckless Servants by ...
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Folklore Thursday Nov 22
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Folklore Thursday Nov 22
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Folklore Thursday Nov 21
Meet the (Whether You Want to or Not) –
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Folklore Thursday Nov 21
The ’s Instrument: Hardanger and Norwegian-American by
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Folklore Thursday Nov 20
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Folklore Thursday Nov 20
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Folklore Thursday Nov 19
Today's fabulous was brought to you by and . Thanks for a great day, take care and we'll see you all next week! (Image via wikimedia commons)
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Folklore Thursday Nov 19
nice!
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Folklore Thursday Nov 19
Thank you all for another amazing 🐉 Today's theme was child lore and children! From the unborn to budding adults, an obstacle course of entities and play for our young! This is signing off. Stay safe and have fun everyone 🌞 Bartolomeo 15th CE
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Folklore Thursday retweeted
Arienne Feyes Nov 19
"Little Baby In The Dark House," is a 5,000 year old Babylonian lullaby they found and is one of the oldest on record.
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Folklore Thursday retweeted
Olivia Armstrong Nov 19
An old superstition said it was unlucky to pass in front of children playing at marbles... 🎨🖼David Gilmour Blythe
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Folklore Thursday retweeted
The Emerald Naiad Nov 19
La Llorona Searching desperately for the lost souls of her children this Mexican spirit stalks the banks of the Rio Grande at night, waiting for children that stray too close to the waters edge to drag them under
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Folklore Thursday retweeted
Lorraine Nov 19
Stories have been told of the black-eyed girl of Cannock Chase for a few decades, with a resurgence in 2014. Paranormal investigators reckon she's a demon.
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Folklore Thursday retweeted
Daniela Lippke Nov 19
The legend from Robert The Devil: from parents who had been childless until then, he was consecrated to the devil out of desperation. He behaves brutally and unscrupulously as a child and adolescent. He later repents and a hermit imposes a penance on him: 1/3
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Folklore Thursday retweeted
Dr Roseanne Watt 🌙 Nov 19
A traditional recipe from Shetland was “Eggaloorie”, offered to women visiting a mother on the birth of a child. It’s essentially a non-sweet version of caudle, but with some covert fertility symbolism added to the mix apparently
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