Bronze statuette of the Roman fertility god Priapus, made in two parts (shown here in assembled and disassembled forms). This statuette has been dated to the late 1st century C.E. It was found in Rivery, in Picardy, France in 1771 and is the oldest Gallo-Roman object in the collection of the Museum of Picardy. This figurine represents the deity clothed in a "cuculus", a Gallic coat with hood. This upper section is detachable and conceals a phallus.
According to Irish legend, Fairy Rings are the location of gateways into the fairy kingdom. The physical appearance of a circle of mushrooms or flowers are commonly found throughout the Emerald Isle. Folklore states that a fairy ring appears where a Leprechaun, fairy, or any other sprightly mystical creature exists and they will often be found laughing and dancing in the twilight.
(pinned because I agree with the comment below!) As a Celtic lay-scholar this makes me barf. Modern Celts are monotheistic and ancient Celts were polytheistic, so what's this 'Lord and Lady' business and the threefold cursed part? That's all non-Celtic contemporary Gardenarian stuff that isn't found in the Carmina Gadelica.