Tolkien Gateway

Crickhollow

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'''Crickhollow''' was a village in the northern parts of [[Buckland]]. It was mainly occupied with those who grew tired of the often crowded [[Brandy Hall]]. In {{TA|3018}}, [[Frodo Baggins]] bought a house here to which his possessions were moved, as an excuse for traveling east.
 
'''Crickhollow''' was a village in the northern parts of [[Buckland]]. It was mainly occupied with those who grew tired of the often crowded [[Brandy Hall]]. In {{TA|3018}}, [[Frodo Baggins]] bought a house here to which his possessions were moved, as an excuse for traveling east.
 
==Etymology==
 
==Etymology==
[[Tolkien]] noted that the first element is obsolete of obscure meaning. A hollow is a depression on the ground.<ref>[[Nomenclature]]</ref>
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[[J.R.R. Tolkien|Tolkien]] noted that the first element is obsolete of obscure meaning. A hollow is a depression on the ground.<ref name="Nomen">{{HM|N}}, p. 758</ref>
 
== Portrayals in Adaptations ==
 
== Portrayals in Adaptations ==
 
'''2007: ''[[The Lord of the Rings Online]]'':'''
 
'''2007: ''[[The Lord of the Rings Online]]'':'''
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[[Category:Buckland]]
 
[[Category:Buckland]]
 
[[Category:Cities, Towns and Villages of the Shire]]
 
[[Category:Cities, Towns and Villages of the Shire]]
 
 
[[de:Krickloch]]
 
[[de:Krickloch]]
 
[[fi:Krikkolo]]
 
[[fi:Krikkolo]]

Revision as of 13:01, 11 October 2010

Crickhollow was a village in the northern parts of Buckland. It was mainly occupied with those who grew tired of the often crowded Brandy Hall. In T.A. 3018, Frodo Baggins bought a house here to which his possessions were moved, as an excuse for traveling east.

Etymology

Tolkien noted that the first element is obsolete of obscure meaning. A hollow is a depression on the ground.[1]

Portrayals in Adaptations

2007: The Lord of the Rings Online:

Crickhollow is visted by the player during Stirrings in the Darkness.

References

  1. J.R.R. Tolkien, "Nomenclature of The Lord of the Rings" in Wayne G. Hammond and Christina Scull (eds), The Lord of the Rings: A Reader's Companion, p. 758