#1 Rudolph The Red Nosed Reindeer – Does It Be Cheaper Than This..

Hands up those those who understand the names of Santa’s original reindeer, hands back down again if you feel Rudolph the red-nosed reindeer is one. So ingrained has Rudolph the red-nosed reindeer become in well-known Christmas myth that we could easily start to think that he was there from the beginning, but he is actually a late addition to the team.

In this post we’re likely to take a look at who Santa’s original reindeer are, where Rudolph has come from, and merely why he has become very popular. Who have been in Santa’s original reindeer line up? Little is famous about these otherwise ordinary beasts before a now famous poem was published anonymously in 1823. Many claim that the poem was created by Clement Clarke Moore, others which it was penned by Henry Livingston, Jr; plus some that it was from a P.R campaign by S. Claus and Co, 21 Our Prime Street, N. Pole, 0001 – though scholars and marketing guru’s have their own doubts within the initial two.

In accordance with the poem which goes through the names of “A Visit from St. Nicholas”, or “The Night Time Before Christmas” and probably more famously as “‘Twas the evening Before Christmas” Santa had eight reindeer and they also were called Dasher, Dancer, Prancer, Vixen, Comet, Cupid, Donner (aka Donder) and Blitzen, and they could all fly.

All was well for Santa along with his crew, well, until one night some 116 years later in 1939. That is this Rudolph the Red-Nosed Reindeer fellow anyway? In 1939 a narrative was leaked claiming that Miracle Pianist’s Rudolph The Red Nosed Reindeer weren’t as much as the work, and a new addition had to be included in the team. These claims were publicly denied by S. Claus and Co, 21 The High Street, N. Pole, 0001, but the story by Robert L. May – working undercover inside the Montgomery Ward department shop – was out; the Rudolph the Red-Nosed Reindeer scandal gathered pace.

S. Claus and Co, 21 The High Street, N. Pole, 0001, claimed this was a publicity stunt from the store – though insiders claim these people were actually quite miffed which they hadn’t looked at it first – and accusations, the same as said reindeer, begun to fly.

Rudolph, because it happens, was training behind the curtain and was having a fairly unhappy time of it, teased because he was by his peers. The fact that he was alleged to become the son of one of the chief reindeers – rumours still surround whether he was the son of either Donner or Blitzen – meaning that he was unsure he had chosen the correct profession. The last straw, for the majority of, was his nose.

Discrimination laws were hitting the North Pole in 1939. Then, one Christmas Eve, if the weather seemed to have put a conclusion to Christmas for that year, Rudolph became a hero – shone through you may say. Stardom and history beckoned. Rudolph the Red-Nosed Reindeer actually shuns the limelight and prefers to stay in the shadows and shadows are hard to come by given his particular ability.

Why has this young reindeer having a debilitating nose irregularity become very popular? In events of old, stories and songs were written and sung of heroes as well as their courageous battles, and Rudolph the Red-Nosed Reindeer was a hero with gydevc own battles to become won. He went from shunned outsider, towards the saviour of Christmas; along with a song was made in his honour in 1949 where Gene Autry retells the tale of the lost little sheep (reindeer) that goes from zero to hero within the space of any night.

In truth this is a timeless story that speaks to everyone on one level or some other. At some stage we’ll have all been told that there’s something inside our lives that people genuinely wish to do, but can’t; with regards to Rudolph the Red-Nosed Reindeer we percieve that it can be performed, we just have to take our chances whenever they arise.

There we now have it; Rudolph the Red-Nosed Reindeer – past the myth. A small nosily-challenged reindeer – of dubious parentage – takes his chance to shine and save Christmas, P.R by Montgomery Ward department store or S. Claus and Co, 21 The Top Street, N. Pole, 0001? That knows; all we could say is Rudolph the Red-Nosed Reindeer, you’ll decrease of all time.

Comments are closed.