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Bree-landers

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Their main settlements were four communities scattered around the [[Bree-hill]]: [[Bree]] itself, [[Staddle]], [[Combe]] and [[Archet]].  
 
Their main settlements were four communities scattered around the [[Bree-hill]]: [[Bree]] itself, [[Staddle]], [[Combe]] and [[Archet]].  
  
They were a generally friendly folk, at least until the upheavals brought about by the [[War of the Ring]]. They had some dealings with the [[Shire-hobbit]]s, though the road between Bree and their 'colony' of the Shire was less travelled by the late [[Third Age]]. The Bree-landers maintained their own dialect and customs, including their own unique [[Bree Calendar|calendar]].
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They were a generally friendly folk, at least until the upheavals brought about by the [[War of the Ring]]. They had some dealings with the [[Shire-hobbits]], though the road between Bree and their 'colony' of the Shire was less travelled by the late [[Third Age]]. The Bree-landers maintained their own dialect and customs, including their own unique [[Bree Calendar|calendar]].
  
 
[[Category:Men]]
 
[[Category:Men]]
 
[[Category:Hobbits]]
 
[[Category:Hobbits]]
 
[[fi:Briin ihmiset]]
 
[[fi:Briin ihmiset]]

Latest revision as of 08:23, 9 September 2013

"The wise will stay here and hope to rebuild our town..." — Master of Lake-town
This article needs to be rewritten to comply with Tolkien Gateway's higher standards...


The Bree-landers were the peoples who inhabited the Bree-land, Men and Hobbits who lived peaceably side by side. These two races, identified individually as the Bree-hobbits and the Bree-men (or less formally as the Little Folk and the Big Folk).

Their main settlements were four communities scattered around the Bree-hill: Bree itself, Staddle, Combe and Archet.

They were a generally friendly folk, at least until the upheavals brought about by the War of the Ring. They had some dealings with the Shire-hobbits, though the road between Bree and their 'colony' of the Shire was less travelled by the late Third Age. The Bree-landers maintained their own dialect and customs, including their own unique calendar.