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Leprechaun

en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Leprechaun

A leprechaun (Irish: leipreachán) is a type of fairy in Irish folklore. It is usually depicted as a little bearded man, wearing a coat and hat, who ... fairies, like the leprechaun, wear red ja...

10 Things You Probably Didn't Know About Leprechauns - TheFW

thefw.com/things-you-didnt-know-about-leprechauns/

Mar 13, 2012 ... So really you should be pinching your pals for not wearing a red sweater. ... The leprechaun wasn't always Notre Dame's mascot ... 4: In Space' and 'Leprechaun: In the Hood' where the evil green menace appeared opposite ...

Facts about leprechauns and where the legends really came from ...

www.irishcentral.com/culture/entertainment/-top-ten-facts-about-leprechauns-and-where-the-legends-really-came-from-212728761-237598771.html

Apr 14, 2016 ... Sometimes they wear a pointed cap or hat and may smoke a pipe. 7. Leprechauns weren't always dressed in green. Early tales of the creatures ...

St Patrick's Day 2016: Leprechauns DIDN'T wear green and 6 other ...

www.mirror.co.uk/news/weird-news/st-patricks-day-leprechauns-facts-7440242

Mar 14, 2016 ... The early Leprechauns looked completely different to the green-clothed, ginger- bearded and Guinness-drinking men you'll see crowding into ...

FYI, This Is Why People Wear Green On St. Patrick's Day - MTV

www.mtv.com/news/2106703/green-st-patricks-day/

Mar 16, 2015 ... Leprechauns are pesky as hell. ... history lesson on why you're probably considering wearing green tomorrow. ... yes, we'd also like to accuse leprechauns of pinching people constantly and being deceived by the color green.

15 Lucky Things You Probably Didn't Know About Leprechauns ...

mentalfloss.com/article/62173/15-lucky-things-you-probably-didnt-know-about-leprechauns

Mar 15, 2015 ... Early accounts of leprechauns describe them as wearing red and a variety of ... Since they spend most of their time alone, the little green men pour all their energy ... They are said to always have a hammer and shoe in hand.

St. Patrick's Day: Why do we wear green? - CSMonitor.com

www.csmonitor.com/USA/Society/2010/0317/St.-Patrick-s-Day-Why-do-we-wear-green

Mar 17, 2010 ... Ever wonder why we eat corned beef, wear green, and pinch our friends ... revelers thought wearing green made one invisible to leprechauns, ...

The Meaning of the Green and Other Facts about St. Patrick's Day

merganser.math.gvsu.edu/myth/meaninggreen.html

Green beer, green leprechauns, green hats - green everything on St. Patrick's Day. ... the colour of the finest season of the year - it is no wonder that wearing a bit of it wards off bad luck! ... Leprechauns are solitary and apparently always male.

The Story of Leprechauns - Unicorn Garden

www.unicorngarden.com/leprechauns.htm

Leprechauns, two feet tall Irish elves wearing green clothes and jackets, were .... My folks will always welcome all of you, too,” Drook said and went away.

St. Patrick's Day Jokes and Riddles for Kids at EnchantedLearning ...

www.enchantedlearning.com/jokes/topics/stpatrick.shtml

(A rain-bow!) Where can you always find gold? ... Why did the elephant wear green sneakers? (Her red ... What happens when a leprechaun falls into a river?

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Leprechauns: Facts About the Irish Trickster Fairy - LiveScience

www.livescience.com

Jun 20, 2013 ... Leprechauns are often described as wizened old men with pots of gold. ... at the crowd wearing a green leprechaun hat and laughing March 17, 2012, ... Sometimes they wear a pointed cap or hat and may be smoking a pipe.

Why Do You Wear Green On St. Patrick's Day? See History Behind ...

www.latintimes.com

Mar 16, 2016 ... Learn why green is the color to wear on St. Patty's Day! ... green with this holiday, but that color has not always been the color ... There is a legend that wearing green on this day makes you invisible and leprechauns can't ...

Why Do We Wear Green On St. Patrick's Day? A Brief History Behind ...

www.bustle.com

Mar 15, 2016 ... Now onto the leprechauns. Obviously every leprechaun we've seen is wearing a green get-up, thus distinguishing them as such in Irish folklore ...