were originally half human, half-fairy aborigines who came from Kintyre in Scotland to later settle in Ireland.
The grogoch is well-known throughout north Antrim, Rathlin Island and parts of Donegal, grogochs may also to be found on the Isle of Man, where they are called "phynnodderee".
“I’m so sorry,” Stassi began her post which has been liked over 2,500 times.
She went on to say she felt honored to know him and recounted what so many others have said about Ronald, that he was “such a wonderful man.” Stassi closed her tweet by letting Jax and his family know that she was thinking of all of them.
There are particular families who are believed to have banshees attached to them, and whose cries herald the death of a member of that family.
Merrow or Murrough (Galloway) is the Scottish and Irish Gaelic equivalent of the mermaid and mermen of other cultures.
The harp was also featured prominently in the Irish Rebellion of 1798, and became part of the national flag of Ireland from the 18th to the 19th centuries. Thomas Francis Meagher, an Irish nationalist and a revolutionary who fought for his country’s independence from the British, introduced this flag in 1848.
He says that the white in the center of the flag represents the peace between the Irish people (represented by the green color) and the English supporters of William III of England, or popularly known as “William Henry of Orange.” of the small portable type played by Celtic minstrels, is the oldest official symbol of Ireland.
is a three-leafed clover that grows abundantly in Ireland. Patrick, the patron saint of Ireland, used the shamrock to spread Christianity in Ireland, since the three leaves of the plant could represent the Holy Trinity.
A changeling is a creature found in Western European folklore and folk religion.
It is typically described as being the offspring of a fairy, troll, elf or other legendary creature that has been secretly left in the place of a human child.
But the harp is most often associated with Guinness, which adopted the harp as its trademark in 1862.
Does tracking down a leprechaun and his hidden pot of gold sound improbable at best?