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Easter eggs in creamy whites and tans, decorated with bits of lace, twine, string, paper and flowers
~ Jeanne d'Arc Living paper mache Easter eggs ~ love the teeny Pom Pom cotton tail (Decoupage over plastic eggs?)
German settlers believed a white hare would leave brightly colored eggs for all good children on Easter morning. Early American children built nests of leaves and sticks in their gardens for the Easter Hare to fill with colored eggs. By the 19th century in America, the Easter Hare had become the Easter Bunny delighting children with baskets of eggs, chocolates, candy chicks, jelly beans and other gifts on Easter morning. Today, children also hunt colored eggs and place them in Easter baskets.