The tradition of “Valentines Day in The Woods” can get you into trouble with the law.
The word dates back to 1689 when Charles Dickens, in his novel “The Tale of Two Cities,” wrote, “Valet de votre foreste, le plus magnifique, que cette bonne année aucune bonne dernier, de votte, de lui, dans les forests, leurs cottages, de bouffant, d’une petite foreste,” referring to the popular woodland tradition in the French countryside.
It is the holiday’s original name and now, according to the U.K. Forest Police, it has been outlawed since 1868.
In its place, some countries have adopted “Dinner at the Woods,” where people can cook their own traditional dinner at their own private property.
In many countries, the holiday is also called “The Woodstock of the West.”
According to The Guardian, in Canada, the annual celebration is “partly a celebration of the ‘old’ tradition of a forest wedding, and partly a celebration not of the old tradition, but of the new one, with its emphasis on the ‘new’ forest.”
In England, a similar tradition is celebrated at St. Nicholas Day.
In Australia, the tradition is called “Valendine’s day in the forest.”
It is a holiday celebrated by the local community in a variety of ways, including planting a tree, cutting down a tree or planting an apple tree.
The Woodfords have also traditionally celebrated “Valenote,” the holiday in the Spanish-speaking region of North America, where it is celebrated by gathering together on the first Saturday in October to celebrate.
According to the Daily Mail, in Australia, it is also “Valente de los woods,” which is a popular English holiday in Scotland.
It’s also a holiday that dates back as far as the Middle Ages, and has been celebrated in Europe since the 14th century.In the U