Even if you’re not superstitious, you’ll want this good-luck Lagomorpha (the order for both rabbits and hares) around your neck. This charm is modeled after the hare who seems slightly more sophisticated and Old World than the charming, fluffy rabbit.
While we’d throw this necklace on anytime we’re needing an extra dash of luck, we kind of like the idea of it with a mohair sweater, or even a forest-green cashmere dress.
Also, pull out those back-strap Wellies. Rabbits and Wellingtons are like peanut butter and jelly, like oysters and champagne, like tea and scones.
Harrington is a hare that hopped right out of a 19th century fairytale. Janet found inspiration in those old fairytale books of hare heft.
Like your mother, hares can see behind them without turning their heads.
Hares and rabbits are known for reproducing with zest. Females are sexually mature at 6 months old and produce three to four litters per year. A litter typically has three leverets in it, give or take.
Albrecht Dürer painted Young Hare in 1502. The work was groundbreaking. Animals at the time were usually depicted dead. It is a realistic take on an ordinary species. No religious symbolism. Just a hare. Dürer was simply curious about nature.