/babooism79551.html,Crossing,$7,Card,Animal,Amiibo,alejandramartins.com,Toys Collectibles , Trading Cards Animal Crossing Amiibo New arrival Card $7 Animal Crossing Amiibo Card Toys Collectibles Trading Cards Animal Crossing Amiibo New arrival Card /babooism79551.html,Crossing,$7,Card,Animal,Amiibo,alejandramartins.com,Toys Collectibles , Trading Cards $7 Animal Crossing Amiibo Card Toys Collectibles Trading Cards

Animal Crossing Spring new work one after another Amiibo New arrival Card

Animal Crossing Amiibo Card


Animal Crossing Amiibo Card

Listing is for the following Amiibo card as pictured: Shino Amiibo Card #436 Card has been sleeved and never been scanned. Please feel free to message me if you have any questions

ConditionLike new

Animal Crossing Amiibo Card

The Indigenous Burial Ground: Urban Legends and Popular Culture

In North America, legends of haunted places often claim they have been built on an “Indian burial ground.” Indigenous burial ground urban legends are so widely shared they’ve become a part of popular culture. Writers used them repeatedly as a literary device in horror until they became a comedic cliché and eventually a meme.

Following Herne the Hunter’s Tangled Webs Through ‘Mischief Acts’

Folklore and tales form a gigantic living web that threads through our cultures and societies. I see it as analogous to mycelium, the fungal mesh beneath the ground: a gigantic, intricate system of connection that feeds and informs the trees and plants that sprout above the surface whilst quietly spreading, putting out feelers, thriving.

Orishas and the Balance Between Life and Death

Orishas are deities who mainly represent the powers of nature. They also have specific responsibilities and work to balance the universe and its energies. Orishas are predominantly praised among the Iorubá people in West Africa. However, when Africans were brought to Brazil and other countries in the Americas, they also brought their spirituality which flourished […]

The changing faces of ghosts in the Wild West … or what I learned from #FolkloreThursday

Let us begin with a ghost story. In 1872, fourteen-year-old Agnes McDonough announced that she was communicating with the spirit of her deceased father. She was part of a community of Irish Americans who settled in Virginia City, Nevada, home to the fabulous Comstock Lode and the Big Bonanza (giving its name to a famous television show). Crediting her father’s ghost, the young girl revealed insights about the afterworld, all scrutinized by a local priest who hoped to control the sensational aspects of the incident.

By continuing to use the site, you agree to the use of cookies. more information

The cookie settings on this website are set to "allow cookies" to give you the best browsing experience possible. If you continue to use this website without changing your cookie settings or you click "Accept" below then you are consenting to this.