Difference between revisions of "Rabbit"

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Commonly alluded to as "bunnies" or "coneys"  (but, apparently, not as "cunnies")  they are also supposed to be part of the inspiration behind the ''hobbit'' of recent [[legend]]s.
 
Commonly alluded to as "bunnies" or "coneys"  (but, apparently, not as "cunnies")  they are also supposed to be part of the inspiration behind the ''hobbit'' of recent [[legend]]s.
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[[category:animal]]
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[[category:food]]

Revision as of 17:58, 29 April 2006

A rabbit is a small herbiverous quadruped, generally living under ground in burrowed tunnel-systems. Traditionally supposed to have been introduced to England by the Romans, they were certainly there by the time of the Norman Conquest, as Domesday Book records established warrens of rabbits as a bankable resource of the king. They have always been seen as ready source of food and fur, provided you can catch them.

Commonly anthropomorphised, even in period, as cunning little blighters always after people's food, they also have a reputation for rapid multiplication

First rabbit: There are a pack of wolves coming.  
Second rabbit: Quick -- down this hole -- give it ten minutes and we can come out and surround them!.

Commonly alluded to as "bunnies" or "coneys" (but, apparently, not as "cunnies") they are also supposed to be part of the inspiration behind the hobbit of recent legends.