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Halloween is over still want a treat

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Trick-or-treating is a Halloween ritual custom for children and adults in many countries. Children in costumes travel from house-to-house, asking for treats with the phrase "Trick or treat". The "treat" is usually some form of candy , although in some cultures money is used instead. The "trick" refers to a threat, usually idle, to perform mischief on the homeowners or their property if no treat is given. Trick-or-treating usually occurs on the evening of October Some homeowners signal that they are willing to hand out treats by putting up Halloween decorations outside their doors; others simply leave treats available on their porches for the children to take freely.

In North America , trick-or-treating has been a Halloween tradition since the late s. In Britain and Ireland the tradition of going house-to-house collecting food at Halloween goes back at least as far as the 16th century, as had the tradition of people wearing costumes at Halloween. In 19th century Britain and Ireland, there are many accounts of people going house-to-house in costume at Halloween, reciting verses in exchange for food, and sometimes warning of misfortune if they were not welcomed.

Traditions similar to the modern custom of trick-or-treating extend all the way back to classical antiquity , although it is extremely unlikely that any of them are directly related to the modern custom. The ancient Greek writer Athenaeus of Naucratis records in his book The Deipnosophists that, in ancient times, the Greek island of Rhodes had a custom in which children would go from door-to-door dressed as swallows, singing a song , which demanded the owners of the house to give them food and threatened to cause mischief if the owners of the house refused.

Since the Middle Ages , a tradition of mumming on a certain holiday has existed in parts of Britain and Ireland. It involved going door-to-door in costume, performing short scenes or parts of plays in exchange for food or drink. The custom of trick-or-treating on Halloween may come from the belief that supernatural beings, or the souls of the dead, roamed the earth at this time and needed to be appeased.

It may otherwise have originated in a Celtic festival, held on 31 October—1 November, to mark the beginning of winter. The festival is believed to have pre-Christian roots. Similar beliefs and customs were found in other parts of Europe.

It is suggested that trick-or-treating evolved from a tradition whereby people impersonated the spirits, or the souls of the dead, and received offerings on their behalf. Peddle suggests they "personify the old spirits of the winter, who demanded reward in exchange for good fortune".

At least as far back as the 15th century, among Christians, there had been a custom of sharing soul-cakes at Allhallowtide October 31 through November 2.

The wearing of costumes, or "guising", at Hallowmas, had been recorded in Scotland in the 16th century [18] and was later recorded in other parts of Britain and Ireland. If the household donated food it could expect good fortune from the 'Muck Olla', but if they refused to do so, it would bring misfortune.

Guising at Halloween in Scotland is recorded in , where masqueraders in disguise carrying lanterns made out of scooped out turnips, visit homes to be rewarded with cakes, fruit, and money. American historian and author Ruth Edna Kelley of Massachusetts wrote the first book length history of the holiday in the US; The Book of Hallowe'en , and references souling in the chapter "Hallowe'en in America"; "The taste in Hallowe'en festivities now is to study old traditions, and hold a Scotch party, using Burn's poem Hallowe'en as a guide; or to go a-souling as the English used.

In short, no custom that was once honored at Hallowe'en is out of fashion now. All Hallowe'en customs in the United States are borrowed directly or adapted from those of other countries".

While the first reference to "guising" in North America occurs in , another reference to ritual begging on Halloween appears, place unknown, in , with a third reference in Chicago in The earliest known use in print of the term "trick or treat" appears in , from Blackie, Alberta:.

No real damage was done except to the temper of some who had to hunt for wagon wheels, gates, wagons, barrels, etc.

The thousands of Halloween postcards produced between the start of the 20th century and the s commonly show children but do not depict trick-or-treating. Tricksters of various sorts are shown on the early postcards, but not the means of appeasing them".

Trick-or-treating does not seem to have become a widespread practice until the s, with the first U.

Behavior similar to trick-or-treating was more commonly associated with Thanksgiving from shortly after that holiday's formalization until the s. In New York City, a Thanksgiving ritual known as Ragamuffin Day involved children dressing up as beggars and asking for treats, which later evolved into dressing up in more diverse costumes.

Almost all pre uses of the term "trick-or-treat" are from the United States and Canada. Trick-or-treating spread throughout the United States, stalled only by sugar rationing that began in April during World War II and did not end until June Although some popular histories of Halloween have characterized trick-or-treating as an adult invention to re-channel Halloween activities away from Mischief Night vandalism, there are very few records supporting this.

Des Moines , Iowa is the only area known to have a record of trick-or-treating being used to deter crime. Sometimes even the children protested: Despite the concept of trick or treating originating in Britain and Ireland in the form of souling and guising, the use of the term 'trick or treat' at the doors of home owners was not common until the s. Guising requires those going door-to-door to perform a song or poem without any jocular threat, [48] and according to one BBC journalist, in the s "trick or treat" was still often viewed as an exotic and not particularly welcome import, with the BBC referring to it as "the Japanese knotweed of festivals" and "making demands with menaces".

Very often, the phrase "trick or treat" is simply said and the revellers are given sweets, with the choice of a trick or a treat having been discarded. Trick-or-treating typically happens between 5: While not every residence may be decorated for the holiday, those participating in the handing out of candy will opt to leave a porch light on to signify that the opportunity for candy is available. Some homeowners may go as far as asking trick-or-treaters for a "trick" before providing them with candy, while others simply leave the candy in bowls on the porch.

In more recent years, participation has spread through whole neighborhoods, with children even visiting senior residences and condominiums. There is a significant difference from the way the practice has developed in North America with the associated threat.

In Scotland and Ireland, the children are only supposed to receive treats if they perform a party trick for the households they go to. This normally takes the form of singing a song or reciting a joke or a funny poem which the child has memorised before setting out.

Often they won't even need to perform. Some organizations around the United States and Canada sponsor a "Trunk-or-Treat" on Halloween night or on occasion, a day immediately preceding Halloween , where trick-or-treating is done from parked car to parked car in a local parking lot, often at a school or church. This annual event began in the mids as a "Fall Festival" for an alternative to trick-or-treating, but became "Trunk-or-Treat" two decades later.

The activity involves the open trunk of a car, displaying candy, and often games and decorations. Some parents regard trunk-or-treating as a safer alternative to trick-or-treating; [60] while other parents see it as an easier alternative to walking the neighborhood with their children.

Some have called for more city or community group-sponsored Trunk-or-Treats, so they can be more inclusive. Children of the St. Louis, Missouri area are expected to perform a joke, usually a simple Halloween-themed pun or riddle, before receiving any candy; this "trick" earns the "treat".

In most areas of the United States and Canada, trick-or-treating is a practice strictly meant for children. In fact, several US cities have banned trick-or-treaters older than 12 from participating in the event, [64] and most young people stop trick-or-treating by the age of fourteen. In both countries, it is expected that a teenager will transition into more mature expressions of celebrating the holiday, such as fancy dress , games, and diversions like bonfires and bobbing for apples, and sweets like caramel apples , and teenagers will often attend school or community events with a Halloween theme where there will be dancing and music.

In some parts of Canada, children sometimes say "Halloween apples" instead of "trick or treat. Apple-giving in much of Canada, however, has been taboo since the s when stories of almost certainly questionable authenticity appeared of razors hidden inside Halloween apples; parents began to check over their children's "loot" for safety before allowing them to eat it.

In Quebec , children also go door to door on Halloween. However, in French speaking neighbourhoods, instead of "Trick or treat?

It is for me and for you, and to give to the deceased who are dead and buried[ In the Azores the bread given to the children takes the shape of the top of a skull. The young people play around smothering their faces with the ashes. The ritual begging for the deceased used to take place all over the year as in several regions the dead, those who were dear, were expected to arrive and take part in the major celebrations like Christmas and a plate with food or a seat at the table was always left for them.

In Sweden , children dress up as witches and monsters when they go trick-or-treating on Maundy Thursday the Thursday before Easter while Danish children dress up in various attires and go trick-or-treating on Fastelavn or the next day, Shrove Monday. In Norway, "trick-or-treat" is called "knask eller knep", which means almost the same thing, although with the word order reversed, and the practice is quite common among children, who come dressed up to people's doors asking for, mainly, candy.

Many Norwegians prepare for the event by consciously buying a small stock of sweets prior to it, to come in handy should any kids come knocking on the door, which is very probable in most areas. The Easter witch tradition is done on Palm Sunday in Finland. In parts of Flanders and some parts of the Netherlands and most areas of Germany, Switzerland, and Austria , children go to houses with homemade beet lanterns or with paper lanterns which can hold a candle or electronic light , singing songs about St.

Martin's Day the 11th of November , in return for treats. The organization has long produced disposable collection boxes that state on the back what the money can be used for in developing countries. Pretty Boy John Doe rang the door bells and his gang waited his signal.

It was his plan to proceed cautiously at first and give a citizen every opportunity to comply with his demands before pulling any rough stuff. Many women have some apples, cookies or doughnuts for them, but they call rather early and the "treat" is given out gladly.

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. For other uses, see Trick or treat disambiguation. From Pagan Ritual to Party Night. Halloween in North America". University of Nebraska Press. Lyric and Epic in the Seventh Century". In Fisher, Nick; van Wees, Hans. New Approaches and New Evidence. They were about the bigness of twopenny cakes, and every visitant on the feast of All Souls took one. He adds, "There is an old rhyme or saying, 'A soul-cake, a soul-cake, have mercy on all Christian souls for a soul-cake.

Later, it became the custom for poorer Christians to offer prayers for the dead, in return for money or food soul cakes from their wealthier neighbours. People would go 'souling' - rather like carol singing - requesting alms or soul cakes: Compendium of Symbolic and Ritual Plants in Europe.

They were therefore offered at funerals and feasts of the dead, laid on graves, or given to the poor as representatives of the dead. The baking of these soul cakes is a universal practice".

Soul-cakes," which the rich gave to the poor at the Halloween season, in return for which the recipients prayed for the souls of the givers and their friends. And this custom became so favored in popular esteem that, for a long time, it was a regular observance in the country towns of England for small companies to go from parish to parish at Halloween, begging soul-cakes by singing under the windows some such verse as this: Halloween and Other Festivals of Death and Life.

University of Tennessee Press. Retrieved 28 October The begging ritual, taken up by nonindigents and by children, involved the recitation of a souling rhyme, which typically requested "mercy on all Christian souls for a soul cake.

Halloween A Guide to the When, Why, What and How

In fact, several US cities have banned trick-or-treaters older than 12 from participating in the event, [64] and most young people stop trick-or-treating by the age of fourteen. In both countries, it is expected that a teenager will transition into more mature expressions of celebrating the holiday, such as fancy dress , games, and diversions like bonfires and bobbing for apples, and sweets like caramel apples , and teenagers will often attend school or community events with a Halloween theme where there will be dancing and music.

In some parts of Canada, children sometimes say "Halloween apples" instead of "trick or treat. Apple-giving in much of Canada, however, has been taboo since the s when stories of almost certainly questionable authenticity appeared of razors hidden inside Halloween apples; parents began to check over their children's "loot" for safety before allowing them to eat it.

In Quebec , children also go door to door on Halloween. However, in French speaking neighbourhoods, instead of "Trick or treat? It is for me and for you, and to give to the deceased who are dead and buried[ In the Azores the bread given to the children takes the shape of the top of a skull. The young people play around smothering their faces with the ashes. The ritual begging for the deceased used to take place all over the year as in several regions the dead, those who were dear, were expected to arrive and take part in the major celebrations like Christmas and a plate with food or a seat at the table was always left for them.

In Sweden , children dress up as witches and monsters when they go trick-or-treating on Maundy Thursday the Thursday before Easter while Danish children dress up in various attires and go trick-or-treating on Fastelavn or the next day, Shrove Monday.

In Norway, "trick-or-treat" is called "knask eller knep", which means almost the same thing, although with the word order reversed, and the practice is quite common among children, who come dressed up to people's doors asking for, mainly, candy. Many Norwegians prepare for the event by consciously buying a small stock of sweets prior to it, to come in handy should any kids come knocking on the door, which is very probable in most areas.

The Easter witch tradition is done on Palm Sunday in Finland. In parts of Flanders and some parts of the Netherlands and most areas of Germany, Switzerland, and Austria , children go to houses with homemade beet lanterns or with paper lanterns which can hold a candle or electronic light , singing songs about St. Martin's Day the 11th of November , in return for treats. The organization has long produced disposable collection boxes that state on the back what the money can be used for in developing countries.

Pretty Boy John Doe rang the door bells and his gang waited his signal. It was his plan to proceed cautiously at first and give a citizen every opportunity to comply with his demands before pulling any rough stuff.

Many women have some apples, cookies or doughnuts for them, but they call rather early and the "treat" is given out gladly. From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. For other uses, see Trick or treat disambiguation. From Pagan Ritual to Party Night. Halloween in North America". University of Nebraska Press. Lyric and Epic in the Seventh Century". In Fisher, Nick; van Wees, Hans. New Approaches and New Evidence. They were about the bigness of twopenny cakes, and every visitant on the feast of All Souls took one.

He adds, "There is an old rhyme or saying, 'A soul-cake, a soul-cake, have mercy on all Christian souls for a soul-cake.

Later, it became the custom for poorer Christians to offer prayers for the dead, in return for money or food soul cakes from their wealthier neighbours. People would go 'souling' - rather like carol singing - requesting alms or soul cakes: Compendium of Symbolic and Ritual Plants in Europe. They were therefore offered at funerals and feasts of the dead, laid on graves, or given to the poor as representatives of the dead. The baking of these soul cakes is a universal practice".

Soul-cakes," which the rich gave to the poor at the Halloween season, in return for which the recipients prayed for the souls of the givers and their friends. And this custom became so favored in popular esteem that, for a long time, it was a regular observance in the country towns of England for small companies to go from parish to parish at Halloween, begging soul-cakes by singing under the windows some such verse as this: Halloween and Other Festivals of Death and Life.

University of Tennessee Press. Retrieved 28 October The begging ritual, taken up by nonindigents and by children, involved the recitation of a souling rhyme, which typically requested "mercy on all Christian souls for a soul cake.

Christmas in Ritual and Tradition. All Hallow Tide to Martinmas. Act 2, Scene 1. Edited by Ronald Black. Archived from the original on The Book of Hallowe'en , Boston: Lothrop, Lee and Shepard Co. Nicholas , October , p. The Chicago Tribune also mentioned door-to-door begging in Aurora, Illinois on Halloween in , although not by the term "trick-or-treating.

Moss was a California-based writer. New York Public Library. Retrieved January 6, The New York Times. Trick or Treat a history of halloween.

In plain fact it is straight New York or Chicago "graft" or "racket" in miniature. Certainly it wouldn't be a good idea for youngsters to go in extensively for this kind of petty "blackmail" on any other date than Halloween. Neither police nor public opinion would stand for that. Mother", letter to the editor, The Fresno Bee , November 7, , p. As a mother of two children I wish to register indignation at the "trick or treat" racket imposed on residents on Hallowe'en night by the youngsters of this city.

McElwee, letter to the editor, Washington Post , Nov. The Commissioners and District of Columbia officials should enact a law to prohibit "beggars night" at Hallowe'en. It is making gangsters of children. I have lived in some 20 other towns and cities and I never saw nor heard of the begging practice until about I don't mind the tiny children who want to show off their costumes, but I resent the impudence of the older children.

Another year has rolled around and the nightmare of having to put up with the "trick or treat" idea again fills me with dread. Halloween , National Confectioners Association, Retrieved 23 October Halloween in the British Isles". Medieval And Modern Theatre Games". International Journal of Scottish Theatre. Walker Sergeant Jiggy p.

Inspired by the colors of candy corn, this gelatin snack will satisfy little goblins before any mischief begins. These mini marzipan pumpkins look innocent -- all the better to lure snackers.

For a fun, edible centerpiece for your next Halloween party try this spider web of cupcakes. Get the Spider-Web Cupcakes Recipe. Those who seek out remains in the cupboard will enjoy these fresh marshmallow bones. Swipe here for next slide.

These boo-tiful brownie coffins are topped with marzipan. These wrapped candies are perfect treats for hungry trick-or-treaters on Halloween. These delicious ganache-filled figs are spiced with cloves. These quickly fried, cakey confections boast a tantalizing molten center of liquid caramel. These white chocolate ghosts may look spooky, but they taste sweet. These sweet orange-flavored suckers are decorated with creepy candies.

After pumpkin carving, save seeds to make this irresistible Halloween brittle. This sweetly sinister cat beckons hungry guests with licorice and berry candies.

At this age, Halloween is like a giant temper tantrum you get to throw Sure, you may be one of the few who's still trick-or-treating but now you try to how you're still technically not an adult yet so fork over the candy, lady. Trick-or-treating is imbued with a whole bunch of unwritten rules and social expectations they conducted a poll of 1, respondents to ask about Halloween festivities this year, compared with 42 percent of people who I guess just want So, if you're going back-and-forth over whether to give out candy. 6 days ago 11th century 'souling' has evolved into modern-day trick or-treating There can only be one reason: Halloween, the spooky celebration Motorist jailed after running over man lying in the road, because she .. Need help?.