Pages: 5 (3832 words)
File Size: 306 KB
Table of Contents
- General Overview
- Specific Superstitions
- Other Superstitions
Trinidad & Tobago Superstitions and Folklore
A profile of the folklore, legends, proverbs, and superstitions of Trinidad & Tobago
Highlights of This Profile
Ever wonder about strange behavior? Understanding the fears, myths, taboos, proverbs, legends, and folklore specific to will help you get a handle on all kinds of cultural oddities. Superstitions have the potential to affect everything from government, politics, business, public life, family life, travel, and social conduct. Understanding them can prove advantageous for what travelers and business professionals might expect and how they can approach or prepare for their foreign counterparts in and from Trinidad & Tobago. You'll avoid potential faux pas, get familiar with local customs, and educate yourself about what people are doing and why.
This colorful report provides a deeper look at an array of lore that includes anything from spirits, ghosts, monsters, urban myths, old wives' tales, occult practices, and luck charms. It takes selected major superstitions, legends, and folklore of Trinidad & Tobago and discusses their origins, their stories as told in the country, and associated traditions. It also includes proverbs and sayings unique to the country.
Find out how superstitious Trinidadians really are and learn about their taboos and fears, both old and modern alike-anything from good and bad luck charms and actions, holidays such as New Year's, numerology, money, birth and pregnancy, weddings, death and dying, maladies, animals, food, house and home, colors, and more. Not only is it fascinating, it'll give you something to talk about.
Who Should Buy This Profile
This report has a broad appeal and will offer interesting tidbits for business professionals, travelers, travel agents and planners, tour organizers; exchange groups; government officials, diplomats; public relations, marketing, advertising, and media specialists; trade professionals; educational institutions; students; religious organizations; missionaries; non-profit groups; non-governmental organizations (NGOs); overseas aid organizations; persons relocating to Trinidad & Tobago; and anyone interested in learning about Trinidadian superstitions and behavior.
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