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Real History Become of Santa Claus : Fictional Santa Claus's character

 Real Facts Become of Santa Claus

History of Santa Claus: He is a character in Western fairy tales. According to popular belief, Santa Claus goes from house to house on Christmas Eve with various children's gifts. The fictional Santa Claus's character is said to have been inspired by St. Nicholas.


santa claus history

How About Realy Santa Claus

Santa Claus is a smiling, white-bearded older man. He wears a white coat with white collar and white sleeves, red trousers with white sleeves, a black leather belt, and boots—various gifts loads on a large backpack. According to a fairy tale, Santa Claus lives in a snow-covered country in the far north. Again according to American fairy tales, his abode is at the North Pole. According to popular belief, Santa Claus made a list of good and naughty kids around the world. On Christmas Eve, he loaded the gift into a sled and set out to distribute the inheritance to children worldwide. Bulldogs pull sleds. There is also a famous song about this, "Jingle Bell.” Then she goes with good children's toys, candy, and more other gifts. Go to the naughty children or coal again.

santa claus history

Now let's talk about St. Nicholas. Santa Claus inspired him. He was born in Greece at the end of the third century (c. 280 AD). He elected bishop in a town called Myra.
These mothers are part of modern Turkey. He endured many persecutions for preaching Christianity and even spent a long time in prison during his three poor girls' father to be used as dowry for the girls. In this way, lifetime. St. Nicholas became famous for his generosity. There are two shared stories about him. According to a word, he secretly gave three bags of gold to parts into barrels. He then gave life to those boys. He rescued the poor girls from prostitution. According to another story, he went to an inn whose owner had just killed three boys and stuffed their body.


santa claus history

His death was celebrated on December 6 for hundreds of years as a gift to children. That practice in many parts of Europe. But with the spread of Protestantism in Europe in the 1500s, St. Nicholas’s stories began to fade. But the information did not disappear from Holland, so the Dutch changed St. Nicholas to Sinterklaas. Later in the seventeenth century, when the Dutch colonized America, they brought this tradition to New Amsterdam or New York City. There Sinterklaas became Santa Claus.


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