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Fairy Gifts

A fairy, also faery, faerie, fay, fae; euphemistically wee folk, good folk, people of peace, fair folk, is a type of mythical being or legendary creature, a form of spirit, often described as metaphysical, supernatural or preternatural. Fairies resemble various beings of other mythologies, though even folklore that uses the term fairy offers many definitions.


What are Fairies?
Fairies are diminutive, magical beings in human form. Fairies are thought to be ethereal and often have wings. Fairies are thought to be endowed with the powers of magic and enchantment. In ancient times Christians thought that fairies were the ancestors of the ancient pagan gods, who, having been replaced by newer deities, were hostile. Others identified fairies with the souls of the dead, particularly the unbaptized, or with fallen angels.

Foreign Names for Fairies

The Old People
Cornwall: Pigsies/Piskies
Cornwall: The Small People of Cornwall
Dutch: Feeyriek
French: Fye
Gaelic: Sith/Si
German: Zauberin
Indonesian: Peri
Irish: Good People
Irish: People of Peace
Italian: Checca
Italian: Fata
Italian: Fiaba
Italian: Omosessuale
Latin: Fata
Latin: Nympha
Middle English: Faierie
Modern French: Fee
Native American: Nidawi
Old French: Faerie
Persian: Pari
Portuguese: Fada
Scottish: Good Neighbors
Scottish: Still Folk
Scottish: Wee Folk
Spanish: Hada
Turkish: Peri
Wales: Twlyth Teg
Wales: Very Folk
Welsh: Fair Family
Welsh: Fair Folk

Other Names: Faery, Faerie, Fay, Fae, Fey, Wee Folk, Good Folk, People of Peace, Fair Folk, Fayerye, Feirie, Fairie, Pixie, Brownie, Sprite, Imp, Genie, Jinni, Farisees, Pharisees, Good Neighbors, Good People, The Green Children, Greenies, Greencoaties, Klippe, Li'l Fellas , Still Folk, Puck, Hobgoblin, Kobold, Green Men, Lordly Ones, The Mothers,


Winged Fairy

Famous Fairies Include:

Famous Fairies

Cottingley Fairies: The story of the Cottingley fairies gained more fame when Sir Arthur Conan Doyle (creator of Sherlock Holmes) got wind of it. A fervent spiritualist, Doyle immediately championed the girls’ story and even wrote an article on the Cottingley fairies for the Christmas issue of The Strand Magazine. A second article in 1921 featured three new stills. more on Cottingly Fairies

Fairy Godmother: The idea of a fairy godmother comes from the idea that young girls have a guardian looking out for them. The Fairy Godmother is best known for it's appearance in Disney's Cinderella.

Oberon: Oberon appears in William Shakespeare's play "A Midsummer Night's Dream." Oberon is the king of the fairies.

Puck: In English folklore, Puck is a mythological fairy or mischievous nature sprite.

Thumbelina: Thumbelina was a literary fairy tale by Hans Christian Andersen, first published in 1835. The fairytale starts as Thumbelina emerges from a flower. Asleep in her walnut-shell cradle, is carried off by a toad who wants the miniature maiden as a bride for her son, she escapes. Eventually Thumbelina meets a tiny flower-fairy prince just her size, and they wed. She receives a pair of wings to accompany her husband on his travels from flower to flower.

Tinkerbell: Tinkerbell is a fairy from the popular play and book called Peter Pan. Peter Pan was invented by writer J.M. Barrie in the early 1900s. Tinker Bell is portrayed as a pixie, with pointed ears and wings, that has a feisty personality.

Titania: Titania appears in William Shakespeare's play "A Midsummer Night's Dream." Tatania is the queen of the fairies.

Tooth Fairies: The Tooth Fairy is a legend where a magical creature, appears at night exchanging "treasure" for a child's lost tooth. When a child loses a tooth, they place the lost tooth under their pillow. While the child is sleeping the tooth fairy comes and replaces the tooth with her money or treasure.

Iconic Symbols: Fairies are often associated with nature, flowers and woodlands. They are also often dressed in green.

Did You Know?

Fairies are thought to have descended from the race of Elves. Elves are an ancient race of magical, creatures with pointed ears, they were thought to be extinct.

Fairy Mythology:

Fairy Lore

Fairies bestow gifts upon newborn children, such as beauty, wealth and kindness.

Fairies can only be seen clearly by animals and seldom by humans.

Fairies can use a "glamour" to make themselves visible to humans.

Humans can see fairies during a full moon on Midsummer Eve a human can witness fairy dances or celebrations.

Fairies can be helpful or harmful.

Fairies have powers of magic and enchantment.

Knowing a fairy's true name gives you power over it, so fairies are said to guard their real names very closely.

Fairies are thought to borrow household items from humans.

Fairies are thought to steal babies and replace them with changelings.

Fairies were thought to cause storms, bad crops, hunger, diseases.

Iron ris thought to be like poison to fairies, and they will not go near it.

Some believe that fairies are demoted angels.

Good house-keeping could keep fairies from spiteful actions. If a fairy did not think the house is clean enough, they pinch people in their sleep.

Fairy Myths in Culture:

Celtic: Celtic fairies may be seen as clever, mischievous, and capable of assisting or harassing human endeavor. In Celtic folklore baked goods, cream and butter are a traditional offering to the wee folk.

England: In English lore, fairies are thought to be mischievous imps who delights in flustering young maidens and leading travelers astray.

Irish: The Irish still say fairies live in the pagan sidh, (burial mounds and barrow graves). It is thought that fairies have a connection to both heaven and the underworld. It is thought that fairies would switch babies who had difficulties at birth with a changeling.

Newfoundland: Belief that bread offered protection from fairies, varying from stale bread to hard tack or a slice of fresh home-made bread.

Pagan: Fairies are seen as air, water, fire and tree spirits. These also represent the four points that make up a pagan pentagram, the fifth point is that of spirit and the fairies represent this in physical form.

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