Sunday, May 29, 2016

To The 2016 Senior PGA Championship Playing Now On Affiliate KNTV On This Given Sunday May 29th Same Year State.Id Please Pass This Message To The Breast Of Compliment By Using Pictures For Fill.Tour As The Grip Of A Close.Sir!!!

On the go Pro of a Fare it Tee the balance of that Block,
a bottle in a message from the stool to a story of tiers,
branch to the Catholic bear.rim and ask the Quest,
does the chin hit the bar or does the glass have IM.Tea??,

Did the an.cyst.tour.role say to the potato of ole pass that or role,
each Mountain is a sing guest to fee.leans of gold??,
well a pawn the Incan & The As.Tech does a Civil.lie.Say.shin core.Wreck.shin spell Aztec,
so quick the rip to gravel and chute.

Up.Ton at the Corn??,
the peas of piss.toll on that crave to language of what is a Come,
does the Mind nigh the shutters to a Windows,
does the product development disease or process the map,
as a block of whisk.key or is it the sweep.Ping branch of what is a Chart??

Should the Writer experience a Block does the ink Jam or become type.set to keystrokes bum,
a walk on the beach is the ink.lean or is the fee.old of plow the draft??

Than is a good old look into Narcissist Tick fear that cent.tense to say Mirror??,
for on the chin of the think again Gin,
what is the liquid pay.per for the fathom.mean of a deal to cope a Par??,
is the long shaft at the angle of the drive in and of its self to that Whole in Won??

Well deer deep Sir on the microfilm of thoughts lime,
speak of dignity and understand the length of Catholic RAPE on aaaaye or lend,
brass to Bells church to stick,
the key of the lick.core is the lights of what??,
you're disappointment or that throw in the towel??,
trip.pen over you're own feat??,
perhaps its the rider in that storm quitting for the down.pour of rein in and bagged??

Note to every person that formula of Neigh Sayers that had host on CBS News Sunday Morning, Jane Pauley is the only one that follows with leadership on the respect of correspondence and tone while not implying that the show is up to shopping for the Network worth of what is a Value to the years of thorough reporting 'peace', 'subject' and 'matters' to the Public on Vice.

Bryant Gumbel and Jane Pauley had a show,
on that show the determination of certain in.a.lean.a.bull facts torque,
yet on the shackle of hobbles to stride the learn was the be seats that provided a squash,
at the altitude of that what is a club gave rise to a reality witnessed and boned,
make a wish upon a star and Bryant Gumbel answered Fell,
for attitude became is grasp and the reach became the glue??,
it was the Cause and Affect of a Festival sheet,
get a jacket and clover luck.Sir to understand that comprehension is direct to compass,
for should the golf.Fir be on sand how many strokes is in that pens land,
or is it just the Goods of recognition,

The grit,
the of Pow.We're.Full,
the Team with no Aye makes do tea Homer??,
or is is just so simply put (accent letter to case library razor) as a sleep.per

Leprechaun c/o

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
This article is about the creature in Irish folklore. For other uses, see Leprechaun (disambiguation).
Leprechaun ill artlibre jnl.png
A modern stereotypical depiction of a leprechaun of the type popularized in the 20th century
GroupingLegendary creature
First reportedIn folklore
HabitatMoor, Forest, Cave, Garden
leprechaun (Irishleipreachán) is a type of fairy in Irish folklore. They are usually depicted as little bearded men, wearing a coat and hat, who partake in mischief. They are solitary creatures who spend their time making and mending shoes and have a hidden pot of gold at the end of the rainbow. If captured by a human, they often grant three wishes in exchange for their freedom. Like other Irish fairies, leprechauns may be derived from the Tuatha Dé Danann.[1] Leprechaun-like creatures rarely appear in Irish mythologyand only became prominent in later folklore.
Modern depictions of leprechauns are largely based on derogatory 19th century caricatures and stereotypes of the Irish.[2]


The name leprechaun is derived from the Irish word leipreachán, defined by Patrick Dinneen as "a pigmy, a sprite, or leprechaun". The further derivation is less certain; according to most sources, the word is thought to be a corruption of Middle Irish luchrupán,[3]from the Old Irish luchorpán, a compound of the roots lú (small) and corp (body).[4][5] The root corp, which was borrowed from theLatin corpus, attests to the early influence of Ecclesiastical Latin on the Irish language.[6] The alternative spelling leithbrágan stems from a folk etymology deriving the word from leith (half) and bróg (brogue), because of the frequent portrayal of the leprechaun as working on a single shoe.[7]
Alternative spellings in English have included lubricanleprehaun, and lepreehawn. Some modern Irish books use the spellinglioprachán.[4] The first recorded instance of the word in the English language was in Dekker's comedy The Honest Whore, Part 2 (1604): "As for your Irish lubrican, that spirit / Whom by preposterous charms thy lust hath rais'd / In a wrong circle."[4]


A leprechaun counts his gold in this engraving c. 1900
The earliest known reference to the leprechaun appears in the medieval tale known as the Echtra Fergus mac Léti (Adventure of Fergus son of Léti).[8] The text contains an episode in which Fergus mac Léti, King of Ulster, falls asleep on the beach and wakes to find himself being dragged into the sea by three lúchorpáin. He captures his abductors, who grant him three wishes in exchange for release.[9][10]
The leprechaun is said to be a solitary creature, whose principal occupation is making and mending shoes, and who enjoys practical jokes. According to William Butler Yeats, the great wealth of these fairies comes from the "treasure-crocks, buried of old in war-time", which they have uncovered and appropriated.[11] According to David Russell McAnally the leprechaun is the son of an "evil spirit" and a "degenerate fairy" and is "not wholly good nor wholly evil".[12]


The leprechaun originally had a different appearance depending on where in Ireland he was found.[13] Prior to the 20th century, it was generally held that the leprechaun wore red, not green. Samuel Lover, writing in 1831, describes the leprechaun as,
... quite a beau in his dress, notwithstanding, for he wears a red square-cut coat, richly laced with gold, and inexpressible of the same, cocked hat, shoes and buckles.[14]
According to Yeats, the solitary fairies, like the leprechaun, wear red jackets, whereas the "trooping fairies" wear green. The leprechaun's jacket has seven rows of buttons with seven buttons to each row. On the western coast, he writes, the red jacket is covered by a frieze one, and in Ulster the creature wears a cocked hat, and when he is up to anything unusually mischievous, he leaps on to a wall and spins, balancing himself on the point of the hat with his heels in the air."[15]

Tourists with a novelty oversized Leprechaun in Dublin
According to McAnally,
"He is about three feet high, and is dressed in a little red jacket or roundabout, with red breeches buckled at the knee, gray or black stockings, and a hat, cocked in the style of a century ago, over a little, old, withered face. Round his neck is an Elizabethan ruff, and frills of lace are at his wrists. On the wild west coast, where the Atlantic winds bring almost constant rains, he dispenses with ruff and frills and wears a frieze overcoat over his pretty red suit, so that, unless on the lookout for the cocked hat, ye might pass a Leprechawn on the road and never know it's himself that's in it at all."
This dress could vary by region, however. In McAnally's account there were differences between leprechauns or Logherymans from different regions:[16]
  • The Northern Leprechaun or Logheryman wore a "military red coat and white breeches, with a broad-brimmed, high, pointed hat, on which he would sometimes stand upside down".
  • The Lurigadawne of Tipperary wore an "antique slashed jacket of red, with peaks all round and a jockey cap, also sporting a sword, which he uses as a magic wand".
  • The Luricawne of Kerry was a "fat, pursy little fellow whose jolly round face rivals in redness the cut-a-way jacket he wears, that always has seven rows of seven buttons in each row".
  • The Cluricawne of Monaghan wore "a swallow-tailed evening coat of red with green vest, white breeches, black stockings," shiny shoes, and a "long cone hat without a brim," sometimes used as a weapon.
In a poem entitled The Lepracaun; or, Fairy Shoemaker, 18th century Irish poet William Allingham describes the appearance of the leprechaun as:
...A wrinkled, wizen'd, and bearded Elf,
Spectacles stuck on his pointed nose, Silver buckles to his hose,
Leather apron — shoe in his lap...[17]
The modern image of the leprechaun sitting on a toadstool, red beard, green hat, etc., are clearly more modern inventions or borrowed from other European folklore.[18]

Related creatures

The leprechaun is related to the clurichaun and the far darrig in that he is a solitary creature. Some writers even go as far as to substitute these second two less well-known spirits for the leprechaun in stories or tales to reach a wider audience. The clurichaun is considered by some to be merely a leprechaun on a drinking spree.[19]

In politics

In the politics of the Republic of Ireland, leprechauns have been used to refer to the twee aspects of the tourist industry in Ireland.[20][21] This can be seen from this example ofJohn A. Costello addressing the Oireachtas in 1963: "For many years, we were afflicted with the miserable trivialities of our tourist advertising. Sometimes it descended to the lowest depths, to the caubeen and the shillelagh, not to speak of the leprechaun.[21]

Popular culture

Films, television cartoons and advertising have popularised a specific image of leprechauns which bears scant resemblance to anything found in the cycles of Irish folklore. Irish people can find the popularised image of a leprechaun to be little more than a series of stereotypes of the Irish.[22]
The Notre Dame Leprechaun is the official mascot of the Fighting Irish sports teams at the University of Notre Dame