If the mother knew that, She could keep her daughter. The shepherd's son took note of the name, because it seemed so very unusual to him. That evening when he visited his sweetheart, and noticed her concern, he told her everything that had happened, and comforted her. The mother repeated the name over and over again until it came easily to her, and now they were no longer fearful about the dwarf's return. The next day at noon he appeared as announced. He stepped up to the mother and said sarcastically, "Now my dear lady, do you know my name?
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They had a beautiful daughter, named Creirwy, the fairest woman on earth. Ceridwen was also the mother of a son, named Morfran ab Tegil or Morvran, "great raven" , who would later become one of Arthur's warriors in the story of Culwch and Olwen , and was a companion in Culwch's quest to win Olwen. Ceridwen also had a third son, named Afagddu or Avagddu "utter darkness". Afagddu was so hideously ugly, that she feared that he would never be admitted among men of noble birth, unless he became a great bard.
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Enter Witgood, a gentleman, solus. Still thou'rt a gentleman, that's all; but a poor one, that's nothing. What milk brings thy meadows forth now?
Origin of the Faeries Fairy comes from the Old French word faerie. The word has been overused to describe a supernatural being. There is a great deal of difference in classifying a being as a fairy from the medieval literature and those from modern literature, especially those belonging to the Celtic tradition. There are other traditions such as that found in English, German and Slavic folklores. Today, when we think of fairies, we often visualise them as tiny, supernatural beings with wings and glowing with uncommon light in today's children fairy tales.