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For hundreds of years, residents of Detroit have told tales of the Naines Rouges, or “Red Dwarfs.” Associated with misfortune and ice, they appear in Forest Folk as red-faced Goblins.
In the Algonquian folklore of the Great Lakes, the Paissa were diminutive nature spirits who lived in the forest. In some tales they are merely tricksters. In Forest Folk, they are much more.
In many traditions, Wee Folk and other magical creatures are vulnerable to iron. This concept plays a key role in the Folklore Cycle, along with the related magical resonance of bronze.
Just as Mountain Folk introduced a race of aquatic fairies, the Gwragedd Annwn, Forest Folk offers a glimpse of the Yunwi Amayine Hi, water-dwellers from Cherokee lore.
Elves are among the most popular fairy creatures in folklore and fantasy literature. In Forest Folk, the ranks of Elfkind include a wide variety of Wee Folk from across Europe.
Traditionally, only rare humans with “the Sight” could pierce fairy disguises. But in the world of Forest Folk, the Sight is becoming less rare — and fairy spellsong less potent.
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