A new arrival in Hell was brought before the devil. The devil told his demon to put the man to work on a rock pile with a 20-pound sledge hammer in 95 degree heat with 95% humidity. At the end of the day, the devil went to see how the man was doi... Read more of Like Georgia in hell at Free Jokes.caInformational Site Network Informational
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Welsh Folk Lore

Satan And Bell Ringing
Durand, according to Bourne, in his Antiquities of th...

Ghost Raising
If the possibility of Ghost Laying was believed in, s...

The Pwka Or Pwca
Another imaginary being, closely allied to the Fairy ...

Rosemary Charm For Toothache
Llosg ei bren (Rhosmari) hyd oni bo yn lo du, ac yna ...

A Spirit Leaving And Re-entering The Body
A man was in love with two young girls, and they were...

Goose Or Hen Laying A Small Egg
This event also was thought to be a very bad omen, if...

Another Tale Of A Doctor
I received the following tale from the Rev. Philip Ed...

The Conjuror's Dress
Conjurors, when engaged in their uncanny work, usuall...

Ty Felin Ghost Llanynys
An exciseman, overtaken by night, went to a house cal...

Cyhyraeth Death Sound
This was thought to be a sound made by a crying spiri...





Category: NAMES GIVEN TO THE FAIRIES.





Names Given To The Fairies
The Fairies have, in Wales, at least three common and distinctive names, as well as others that are not nowadays used. The first and most general name given to the Fairies is Y Tylwyth Teg, or, the Fair Tribe, an expressive and desc...

Annwn_ Or Annwfn
is defined in Canon Silvan Evans's Dictionary as an abyss, Hades, etc. Plant Annwn, therefore, means children of the lower regions. It is a name derived from the supposed place of abode--the bowels of the earth--of the Fairies. Gw...

Coblynau Or Knockers
have been described as a species of Fairies, whose abode was within the rocks, and whose province it was to indicate to the miners by the process of knocking, etc., the presence of rich lodes of lead or other metals in this or that di...

Origin Of The Fairies
The Fairy tales that abound in the Principality have much in common with like legends in other countries. This points to a common origin of all such tales. There is a real and unreal, a mythical and a material aspect to Fairy Folk-L...

Gwyll
According to Richards, and Dr. Owen Pughe, is a Fairy, a goblin, etc. The plural of Gwyll would be Gwylliaid, or Gwyllion, but this latter word Dr. Pughe defines as ghosts, hobgoblins, etc. Formerly, there was in Merionethshire a re...