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Encyclopedia > Nac Mac Feegle
Nac Mac Feegles on the cover of The Wee Free Men
Nac Mac Feegles on the cover of The Wee Free Men

The Nac Mac Feegle (also known as Pictsies, the Wee Free Men, the Little Men, and 'Person or Persons Unknown, Believed to be Armed') are a fictional type of fairy appearing in Terry Pratchett's Discworld novels Carpe Jugulum, The Wee Free Men, A Hat Full of Sky and Wintersmith. Aside from being six inches tall, they just about invert the Victorian concept of mystical and refined fairies, and hark back to the fairies of folkore, who were generally seen as occasionally helpful thieves and pests. Download high resolution version (647x1024, 177 KB)Nac Mac Feegles I, the creator of this image, hereby release it into the public domain. ... Download high resolution version (647x1024, 177 KB)Nac Mac Feegles I, the creator of this image, hereby release it into the public domain. ... A replica of the Hilton of Cadboll Stone. ... FicTioNaL is a Gaming Legend. ... by Sophie Anderson For other uses, see Fairy (disambiguation). ... Terence David John Pratchett OBE (born April 28, 1948, in Beaconsfield, Buckinghamshire, England[1]) is an English fantasy author, best known for his Discworld series. ... Cover of an early edition of The Colour of Magic; art by Josh Kirby Discworld is a comedic fantasy book series by the British author Terry Pratchett set on the Discworld, a flat world balanced on the backs of four elephants which are in turn standing on the back of... Carpe Jugulum is a comic fantasy novel by Terry Pratchett, the twenty third in the Discworld series. ... For The Wee Free, see the Free Church of Scotland. ... A Hat Full of Sky is a novel written by Terry Pratchett set on the Discworld, written with younger readers in mind. ... Wintersmith is the title of the third Tiffany Aching novel in Terry Pratchetts Discworld series, published on the 21 September 2006. ... Queen Victoria (shown here on the morning of her accession to the Throne, 20 June 1837) gave her name to the historic era The Victorian era of the United Kingdom marked the height of the British Industrial Revolution and the apex of the British Empire. ...


The Nac Mac Feegles' skin appears blue because it is heavily tattooed and covered with woad, and all have red hair. The tattoos identify a Feegle's clan. Wings or similar features of any kind are out of the question. They talk what can only be described as some sort of variation on the Scots language, usually Glaswegian in the clans encountered so far, although William the Gonnagle (from a different clan) has a softer, Highland accent. They are notably strong and resilient, which comes in handy given that male Feegles (almost all of them) tend to be notoriously rowdy as a lifestyle. For other uses, see Tattoo (disambiguation). ... Binomial name L. Woad (or glastum) is the common name of the flowering plant Isatis tinctoria in the family Brassicaceae. ... Scots may refer to: people from Scotland (i. ... For other uses, see Glasgow (disambiguation). ... Location Geography Area Ranked 1st  - Total 30,659 km²  - % Water  ? Admin HQ Inverness ISO 3166-2 GB-HLD ONS code 00QT Demographics Population Ranked 7th  - Total (2005) 213,590  - Density 8 / km² Politics The Highland Council http://www. ...


The Feegles spend their time drinking, fighting and stealing, alone or in various combinations. It is said that they will steal anything that is not nailed down (and if something can be pried loose it is not considered nailed down). The immense strength (it takes four to steal a cow {known by them as a coo-beastie} - one under each foot) and rowdiness of these pictsies means that they will fight anything, and they have a particular fondness for headbutting creatures far larger than themselves. In a good fight, a Feegle will take on all comers, fight his fellow Feegles, with such enthusiasm that makes missing someone hazardous ("Crivens! I kicked meself in ma ain heid!").


Some clans have an apparently superstitious fear of their names being written lest their names appear on unwelcome legal documents. Some of the upland clans have mastered the concept of law as a weapon however, and note that it is a good idea "neever te sign a feegle contract; six inch high people write verra small print". Beware the cry, "We've got a cheap lawyer an' we're not afraid to use him!" Their swords glow blue in the presence of lawyers.


See also: Gnomes (Discworld) Gnomes are the smallest humanoid species on the Discworld (a fictional flat world created by Terry Pratchett) ranging from four inches (10cm) to 2 feet (61cm) in height. ...

Contents

History

The Nac Mac Feegle are often confused with pixies, because they refer to themselves as Pictsies. Pixies are mythical creatures of English folklore, considered to be particularly concentrated in the areas around Devon and Cornwall. ... A replica of the Hilton of Cadboll Stone. ...


According to their own history, the Nac Mac Feegle rebelled against the wicked rule of the (or possibly "a") Queen of the Fairies, and were therefore exiled from Fairyland. According to everyone else (including the Nac Mac Feegle themselves if they forget this story) they were kicked out for causing fights and being drunk at two in the afternoon. A parasite universe in Terry Pratchetts Discworld is a universes cut off from the past and future. ...


The Nac Mac Feegle have an innate ability to cross dimensions, which they call "the crawstep". There appears to be no limit on what worlds they can cross into like this, including worlds that exist only in a person's imagination (although they can't use it to travel within a world - for this, they assure people, they have "feets"). The Nac Mac Feegle take pride in being able to get into, or out of, anywhere (although getting out of pubs presents something of a difficulty). In A Hat Full of Sky, they claim "the crawstep" is "all in the ankle, ye ken".


The Ramtops have many legends about the Nac Mac Feegle. One, similar to the legend of Wayland's Smithy, says that if you leave sixpence and an unshod horse at a certain Feegle cairn overnight, then in the morning the coin will be gone, and you'll never see your horse again, either. Another says that if you leave a saucer of milk out for the pictsies they'll break into your house and take everything in the drinks cabinet. The Ramtops are a fictional mountain range appearing in Terry Pratchetts Discworld series. ... Waylands Smithy is a Neolithic long barrow and chamber tomb site located near the Uffington White Horse and Uffington Castle in the English county of Oxfordshire. ... A chambered cairn is a burial monument, usually constructed during the Neolithic, consisting of a cairn of stones inside which a sizeable (usually stone) chamber was constructed. ...


Social structure

Nac Mac Feegles possess a eusocial culture similar to bees, termites and other social insects. The clan is made up of hundreds of brothers, and one mother, called a kelda, who plays the role of the "queen". When a Clan's kelda dies, another is imported from a different clan. The new kelda chooses her husband, known as the Big Man, from among her adopted Clan when she arrives, and soon begins the lifelong task of begetting the next generation, often up to twenty tiny baby Feegles at a time. Depending on how long the kelda has been kelda, the majority of the tribe will either be her brothers-in-law (i.e., the sons of the previous kelda) or her sons. Daughters are very rare and, on coming of age, leave to become kelda of another tribe, taking some brothers, probably including a gonnagle (see below) with her. Young keldas are slim, but older keldas are virtually spherical. They also enjoy the odd nip of Special Sheep Liniment (which on no account should ever be given to sheep). Eusociality is the phenomenon of reproductive specialisation found in some species of animal, whereby a specialised caste carries out reproduction in a colony of non-reproductive animals. ... Look up Moonshine in Wiktionary, the free dictionary. ...


The role of the kelda is, essentially, to do the thinking. The Big Man is responsible for commanding his fellow Feegles and trying to maintain some semblance of order, but in truth the kelda decides what will be done and the Big Man works out the fine (for a Feegle's plans) details--although no Big Man shown so far would go on a serious expedition and not bring along the clan gonnagle (who tend to be much brighter than the other Feegles and have a fund of lore, stories, and ideas they can draw upon). Male Feegles are in dread of losing their kelda because there will be no one 'tae take care o' us'. To help her with this, she is given, before leaving her birth clan, a bottle of water from her mother's leather cauldron - which, of course, contains some of the water from her mother's cauldron, and so on. Theoretically (and on the Discworld theories of this nature tend to work, even if they aren't actually right, owing to narrative causality), the bottle contains water from the cauldrons of Nac Mac Feegle keldas since before history. By mixing a little of the water into her own cauldron, and drinking the result, the kelda can connect with the memories of those who have gone before her - and, more mysteriously, with those who are yet to come. (Compare with Reverend Mothers from Dune.) Homeopathy starring at the horrors of Allopathy by Alexander Beydeman, 1857 Homeopathy (also spelled homœopathy or homoeopathy), from the Greek words όμοιος, hómoios (similar) and πάθος, páthos (suffering, disease),[1] is a highly controversial type of alternative medicine that aims to treat like with like. ... The Discworld is the fictional setting for all of Terry Pratchetts Discworld fantasy novels. ... The Discworld is the fictional setting for all of Terry Pratchetts Discworld fantasy novels. ... A Reverend Mother is a fictional character appearing in the novel Dune, being a Bene Gesserit woman who has finished her training. ... A diagram showing the formation of a dune with a slipface. ...


The males of the clan don't question this, accepting that keldaring is full of secrets (hiddlins) they aren't expected to understand. They are warriors, hunters, and foragers; Nac Mac Feegle foraging consists of taking anything that isn't nailed down (if it is nailed down, they will take the nails as well), up to and including quite large cows if enough foragers can be gathered to do the lifting (given their strength, one for each hoof). If one were to see a sheep rise off the ground six inches and move backward rapidly, four Feegle are sure to be responsible.


Among the warriors of each clan is a gonnagle, or war-poet, whose job is to create terrible poetry that is recited during battles to demoralise the enemy. A well-trained gonnagle can even make the enemy's ears explode and is equipped with "mousepipes" (bagpipes made from mouseskin, often with the ears still attached). In "A Hat Full of Sky" the gonnagle Awf'lly Wee Billy Bigchin can play the mousepipes so sadly that it will start to rain outside. A gonnagle tends to be somewhat more intelligent and level-headed than most Feegles, and often acts as advisor to the Big Man. Some of them travel from clan to clan, making sure the old songs and stories are still remembered and sharing the new ones. A piper playing the Great Highland Bagpipe. ... A Hat Full of Sky is a novel written by Terry Pratchett set on the Discworld, written with younger readers in mind. ...


Culture and beliefs

Despite their criminal tendencies, the Nac Mac Feegle do possess a sense of honour. They see no sport in fighting the weak. They may take one cow from a man with a herd of fifty; however, they will not steal an old woman's only pig, or an old man's only pair of false teeth. They claim it was difference of opinion over when to stop stealing that led to their exile by the Queen of the Elves. In Terry Pratchetts Discworld novels elves are extradimensional inhuman monsters. ...


Nac Mac Feegle tend to have human names, usually abbreviated and with some sort of modifier (Rob Anybody, Daft Wullie, Big Aggie, No'-as-big-as-Medium-Sized-Jock-but-bigger-than-Wee-Jock Jock).


The Nac Mac Feegle clans that have appeared in the books are the Long Lake Clan, who settled in Lancre in Carpe Jugulum (but weren't named until A Hat Full of Sky) and the Chalk Hill Clan who feature in the Tiffany Aching books. The Chalk Hill Clan had, until the arrival of a new kelda (Jeannie) from Long Lake, a superstition that anything written down could be used against you in a court of law, and each of them carried swords that glowed blue in the presence of lawyers. The Long Lake Clan have similar superstitions about writing and lawyers, but believe it's possible to beat them at their own game and are famed for their "verra com-plic-at-ed documents". Lancre (pronounced Lanker) is a fictional country from Terry Pratchetts Discworld novels. ... For other uses, see Superstition (disambiguation). ... For the fish called lawyer, see Burbot. ...


Nac Mac Feegle clans tend to occupy ancient burial mounds. They avoid "bigjobs" (humans) if at all possible, as they are worried this might lead to folklorists and archeologists invading their privacy and writing things down. Since they can move about ten times faster than a human, they find it easy to go unseen when they wish to do so. A tumulus (plural tumuli, from the Latin word for mound or small hill, from the root to bulge, swell also found in ) is a mound of earth and stones raised over a grave or graves. ... This article does not cite any references or sources. ... Archaeology or sometimes in American English archeology (from the Greek words αρχαίος = ancient and λόγος = word/speech) is the study of human cultures through the recovery, documentation and analysis of material remains, including architecture, artefacts, biofacts, human remains, and landscapes. ...


The Nac Mac Feegle males treat witches with a nervous mix of fear and respect. All witches, regardless of age, are called 'hags'. A very good witch, such as Granny Weatherwax, is acknowledged as the 'hag o' hags'. Feegles seem to know enough about witches to spot and respect a good one, and just as they accept their keldas know things they do not, they are willing to believe that 'the haggin has its own secrets. They comically dread witches who know about them, with large amounts of dread being reserved for 'the crossin' o' the arms' and the 'tappin' o' the feets' and one witch nearly panicking them when she began to harangue them in their own dialect, which they called 'the knowin' of the speakin'.


The fearlessness of Nac Mac Feegle warriors in combat is derived from their religious belief that they cannot be killed, because they are already dead; they believe that they are in the afterlife, and that any Feegle who is killed has simply been reincarnated. They reason that Discworld, with the sunshine, flowers, birds, trees, things to steal and people to fight, must be some sort of heaven, because a world that good couldn't be open to just anybody. Despite carrying swords, their preferred weapons are the boot and the head; this results in most Feegles noses being broken. For other uses, see Afterlife (disambiguation). ... Reincarnation, literally to be made flesh again, is a doctrine or mystical belief that some essential part of a living being (in some variations only human beings) survives death to be reborn in a new body. ...


Known Feegles

  • Big Aggie: The kelda of the Long Lake clan in Carpe Jugulum. Presumably the mother of Jeannie.
  • Rob Anybody: The Big Man of the Chalk clan. Married to Jeannie. Learned to read at the insistence of his wife, is determined to see his sons better at it than he is.
  • Jeannie: The current kelda of the Chalk clan, originally from the Long Lake clan. Married to Rob Anybody.
  • Fion: ill-tempered only female of the Chalk clan. Now a kelda of another clan.
  • Daft Wullie : Not too bright, but a good feegle and champion stealer nonetheless. Has an affectionate relationship with Horace the Cheese.
  • Big Yan: mighty warrior of the Chalk clan who is notably taller than most of the other Feegles.
  • Awfully Wee Billy Bigchin: He came with Jeannie from the Long Lake clan and is the new gonnagle for Chalk clan. He is notably smaller than many of the other Feegles, partly because he's just young and partly because he's just short. When Miss Level remarks how short he is, A Hat Full of Sky, he replies, "Only fra my height, Mistress."
  • Hamish: a Feegle that flies on the back of a buzzard (named Morag) with a pair of Tiffany Aching's underwear as a parachute
  • William the Gonnagle: gonnagle in Wee Free Men before his retirement
  • No'-As-Big-As-Medium-Sized-Jock-But-Bigger-than-Wee-Jock Jock: Gonnagle of the Chalk clan for a time, before following Fion to her new clan.
  • Wee Dangerous Spike: A young and inexperienced Feegle who does his first crawstep in Wintersmith
  • Horace the Cheese: A large, ambulatory Lancre Blue cheese, made by Tiffany. Horace was made a member of the Chalk Clan in Wintersmith and now sports their tartan. At one point, he attempts to sing Row, Row, Row Your Boat along with the Feegles, but, being a cheese, all he can manage to sing is, "Mnamnamnam"
  • Nearly Big Angus: Another Feegle, introduced in A Hat Full of Sky.
  • Not-totally-wee-Georgie: Seen in Wee Free Men.
  • Wee Bobby: Also seen in Wee Free Men.
  • Slightly Sane Georgie: First appeared in A Hat Full of Sky, no details known.

A Hat Full of Sky is a novel written by Terry Pratchett set on the Discworld, written with younger readers in mind. ... Wintersmith is the title of the third Tiffany Aching novel in Terry Pratchetts Discworld series, published on the 21 September 2006. ... Lancre (pronounced Lanker) is a fictional country from Terry Pratchetts Discworld novels. ... Three examples of tartan. ... A Hat Full of Sky is a novel written by Terry Pratchett set on the Discworld, written with younger readers in mind. ... The Wee Free Men (published by Doubleday in 2003) is the 30th novel in Terry Pratchetts Discworld series. ... The Wee Free Men (published by Doubleday in 2003) is the 30th novel in Terry Pratchetts Discworld series. ... A Hat Full of Sky is a novel written by Terry Pratchett set on the Discworld, written with younger readers in mind. ...

Sayings

  • Ta' can onlie be one t'ousan! (see Highlander)
  • Waily, waily, waily!
  • Crivens!
  • Nac Mac Feegle wha hae!
  • They can tak' oour lives but they cannae tak' oour troousers!
  • Ye'll tak' the high road an' I'll tak' yer wallet!
  • Nae king! Nae quin! Nae laird! Nae master! We willnae be fooled again!
  • Ach, stick it up yer trakkans!
  • Gie you sich a kickin'!
  • They've got oour names! It's the pris'n hoose for us!
  • Hey, youse scunners, we got a cheap lawyer and we no' afraid tae use him wi' prejudice!
  • I could murrder a kebab!
  • Ach, here's a headful o' dandruff for ye, ye bogle!
  • Bigjobs! (that is, humans)
  • Lovely sunshine, good huntin', nice pretty flowers, and wee burdies goin' cheep!
  • Crivens! I kicked meself in ma ain heid!
  • Big wee hag (Commonly known as Tiffany Aching)
  • The Hag O' Hags (commonly known as Granny Weatherwax)
  • Auchtahelweit!
  • Yan, tan, TETRA! (Mac Feegle counting to three)

The battle cries of a charging Feegle army can be rather intimidating. They're so highly individualistic, they all scream out different things. Highlander may refer to the following: Persons: A person from the Scottish Highlands A person from the Highlands in Southern Poland: Gorals A person from the central plateaux of Madagascar Film and TV: Highlander (film): Highlander I, II, III & IV: fantasy movies. ...


Possible Influences

  • The 'Wee Frees' is a name given to the Free Church of Scotland.
  • The names "pictsies", and some of the pictsies' attributes, refer to the Picts.
  • The Feegles' swords, which glow in the presence of lawyers, are a parody of the elf-made swords in J. R. R. Tolkien's Middle-earth legendarium that glow in the presence of evil beings.
  • Fannish speculation suggests that the Nac Mac Feegle, with their blue appearance, bearded leader and dramatically skewed sex ratio, represent a parody of the Smurfs. Pratchett has implied on Usenet that this was partially intended.
  • Rob Anybody Feegle may be inspired by Rob Roy McGregor, a Scottish folk hero.
  • Big Yan heavily resembles Billy Connolly, nicknamed "the Big Yin".
  • Daft Wullie may be inspired by Oor Wullie.
  • "There can only be whin t'oosand!" ("There can only be one thousand!") is a parody of Highlander's "There can only be one!", and a common joke that its original motto was rubbished by the fact that there were sequels, and later a television series.
  • "Nae King! Nae quin! Nae Laird! Nae master! We willna' be fooled agin!" includes a reference to Won't Get Fooled Again by The Who, which features the line, "Meet the new boss, Same as the old boss". There is also the flavour of James I and "No Bishop, No King".
  • "Nac Mac Feegle wha hae!" is a parody of Robert Burns's line "Scots wha hae!" , which was supposedly the opening line of Robert the Bruce's address to his men at Bannockburn in 1314 (Although this is highly unlikely). The original stanza is "Scots, wha hae wi' Wallace bled, Scots, wham Bruce has aften led, Welcome tae your gory bed, Or tae Victorie!" However the short phrase is also a generic Scottish battle-cry, probably eliding to "Scots Wha-hey" - more-or-less "Scots, get on with it"
  • "They can tak' oour lives but they cannae tak' oour troousers!" is a parody of Mel Gibson's famous cry in Braveheart: "They can take our lives, but they'll never take our freedom!". Pratchett has a certain disregard for this phrase, calling it in Night Watch the most ill-conceived battle cry ever said.
  • "Ye'll tak' the high road an' I'll tak' yer wallet!" references the old Scottish folksong "You'll take the high road and I'll take the low road/and I'll get to Scotland afore ye/ for me and my true love will never meet again/on the bonnie bonnie banks of Loch Lomond." The song itself refers to a Jacobite soldier who is killed in battle: the 'Low Road' was the path taken by the dead.
  • The most obscure Feegle battlecry "Bang went saxpence!" is the punchline of a cartoon in a 19th century edition Punch, about the alleged meanness of Scots.
  • The power of the gonnagle is a reference to that attributed to poets in Gaelic culture, the most recent being Blind Rafferty who allegedly cursed an infestation of rats to death with a poem after they ate his dinner.
  • William the Gonnagle is a reference to the poet William McGonagall. The poem recited by Not-As-Big-As-Medium-Sized-Jock-But-Bigger-than-Wee-Jock-Jock to repel the flying fairies in The Wee Free Men is closely based on McGonagall's style.

The contemporary Free Church of Scotland is that part of the original Free Church of Scotland that remained outside of the union with the United Presbyterian Church of Scotland in 1900. ... The contemporary Free Church of Scotland is that part of the original Free Church of Scotland that remained outside of the union with the United Presbyterian Church of Scotland in 1900. ... A replica of the Hilton of Cadboll Stone. ... John Ronald Reuel Tolkien CBE (3 January 1892 – 2 September 1973) was an English philologist, writer and university professor, best known as the author of The Hobbit and The Lord of the Rings. ... A map of the Northwestern part of Middle-earth at the end of the Third Age, courtesy of the Encyclopedia of Arda. ... The Smurfs (Les Schtroumpfs in French) are a fictional race of small blue creatures who live in a forest somewhere in Europe. ... Portrait engraving of Rob Roy circa 1820s Robert Roy MacGregor, (baptized March 7, 1671 – December 28, 1734) usually known simply as Rob Roy or alternately Red MacGregor, was a famous Scottish folk hero and outlaw of the early 18th century, who is sometimes known as the Scottish Robin Hood. ... William Billy Connolly, CBE, (born 24 November 1942) is a Scottish comedian, musician, presenter, and actor. ... Oor Wullie cover Oor Wullie is a comic strip, set in Scotland, in the D. C. Thomson & Co. ... Highlander is an American film which opened on March 7, 1986. ... Wont Get Fooled Again is a rock song by the British rock band The Who, composed by band member Pete Townshend. ... The Who are an English rock band that first formed in 1964, and grew to be considered one of the greatest[1] and most influential[2] bands in the world. ... For the chain gang fugitive and author from Georgia, see Robert Elliott Burns. ... This article is about the actor. ... Braveheart (1995) is a historical action/drama movie produced and directed by Mel Gibson, who also starred in the title role. ... Night Watch is the 29th novel in Terry Pratchetts Discworld series, published in 2002. ... For other uses, see Loch Lomond (disambiguation). ... Punch was a British weekly magazine of humour and satire published from 1841 to 1992 and from 1996 to 2002. ... The Gaels are an ethno-linguistic group which spread from Ireland to many parts of Britain, specifically Scotland, the Isle of Man, Wales and Cornwall. ... William Topaz McGonagall (1825–September 29, 1902) was a weaver, actor, and poet. ...

Movie

In January 2006, it was revealed that director Sam Raimi has signed up to make a movie based on the novel The Wee Free Men. No other details have been released about the movie adaptation.[1] Year 2006 (MMVI) was a common year starting on Sunday of the Gregorian calendar. ... The film director, on the right, gives last minute direction to the cast and crew, whilst filming a costume drama on location in London. ... This article does not cite any references or sources. ... For The Wee Free, see the Free Church of Scotland. ...


See also

The Smurfs (Les Schtroumpfs in French) are a fictional race of small blue creatures who live in a forest somewhere in Europe. ... Braveheart (1995) is a historical action/drama movie produced and directed by Mel Gibson, who also starred in the title role. ... Connor MacLeod of the Clan MacLeod (Christopher Lambert) This article does not cite any references or sources. ...

External link

  • Review on L-space.org of The Wee Free Men

  Results from FactBites:
 
Nemain Nac Mac Feegle - Wyrd Miniatures Photo Gallery (1510 words)
True, for a Nag Mac feegle blue is natural but it sure ain't a normal colour for nemain :P Then I can always say it isn't a Feegle, just inspired by it...
I just named her Feegle to have it made a bit more sence to me as i struggled with the theme (I had a more fun idea but that one was to timeconsuming to pull off in the time I had as it included heavy conversions and multiple miniatures).
I'm not familiar with the Feegle inspiration for this, but that doesn't stop me from seeing how wonderful a job it is. I love the hair in particular, both the colour and the handling of it.
  More results at FactBites »

 
 

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