Arwen writes – “People have been coloring eggs to celebrate spring for literally thousands of years, starting with those cultured Persians. The practice has become ever more complicated as it spread around the world, with everything from stickers and tie-dye in the U.S. to marbling and elaborate wax drawing in parts of Europe and Russia. Crafty early Christians ensured that colored eggs are now mostly associated with Easter, but in Sweden they dye eggs to ring in the summer solstice. Decorated eggs are beautiful at any time of the year, and if you’re not attached to the electric pastels of commercial dyes, you can make them with food and spices you probably have lying around the house…” – Link.
2 thoughts on “Naturally dyed Easter eggs”
Ah, those “crafty early christians” and their organized campaign to take over the dyed egg market. Puuuh-lease
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