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|bgcolor1=
 
|bgcolor1=
 
|bgcolor2=
 
|bgcolor2=
|sentience=
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|sentience=Non-sentient
 
|skin=
 
|skin=
 
|eyes=Red
 
|eyes=Red
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|native=
 
|native=
 
|alias=
 
|alias=
|height=
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|height=Smaller than 1'
 
|length=
 
|length=
 
|wingspan=
 
|wingspan=
 
|distinction=360° rotation wings<br>
 
|distinction=360° rotation wings<br>
 
Originally used in [[Quidditch]]
 
Originally used in [[Quidditch]]
|affiliation=
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|affiliation=[[Quidditch]] (formerly)
 
|class=XXXX
 
|class=XXXX
|status=Endangered
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|status=*Endangered
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*[[Beast]]
 
}}
 
}}
 
The '''Golden Snidget''' is a small golden bird with fully rotational wings, best known for early use in the game of [[Quidditch]], eventually being replaced by the [[Golden Snitch]].
 
The '''Golden Snidget''' is a small golden bird with fully rotational wings, best known for early use in the game of [[Quidditch]], eventually being replaced by the [[Golden Snitch]].
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The Snidget was first introduced into [[Quidditch]] in [[1269]], when the newly appointed Chief of the [[Wizards' Council]], a man named [[Barberus Bragge]], released a Snidget during a Quidditch match and offered 150 [[Galleons]] to the player who could catch it. In protest of the barbaric treatment of the fragile bird, Madam [[Modesty Rabnott]] of [[Kent]] [[Summoning Charm|summoned]] the Snidget to her, fled the pitch, and released the bird into the wild. Nevertheless, the practice of releasing a Snidget during Quidditch matches continued, with the stakes changed to 150 points, rather than Galleons, awarded to the team of the player who caught the Snidget. Ultimately, use of Snidgets in Quidditch, and the popularity of the sport of Snidget-hunting, depleted the species considerably.
 
The Snidget was first introduced into [[Quidditch]] in [[1269]], when the newly appointed Chief of the [[Wizards' Council]], a man named [[Barberus Bragge]], released a Snidget during a Quidditch match and offered 150 [[Galleons]] to the player who could catch it. In protest of the barbaric treatment of the fragile bird, Madam [[Modesty Rabnott]] of [[Kent]] [[Summoning Charm|summoned]] the Snidget to her, fled the pitch, and released the bird into the wild. Nevertheless, the practice of releasing a Snidget during Quidditch matches continued, with the stakes changed to 150 points, rather than Galleons, awarded to the team of the player who caught the Snidget. Ultimately, use of Snidgets in Quidditch, and the popularity of the sport of Snidget-hunting, depleted the species considerably.
   
About a century after Barberus Bragg's introduction of Snidgets to Quidditch, when it became apparent that the Snidget was close to extinction, [[Elfrida Clagg]], then Chief of the [[Wizards' Council]], declared it a protected species. The Snidget was classifed as XXXX not because of being dangerous, but because severe penalities apply if it is captured or injured. Clagg also founded the [[Modesty Rabnott Snidget Reservation]] in [[Somerset]], England, named in honour of Modesty Robnott's early efforts at protecting Snidgets.
+
About a century after Barberus Bragg's introduction of Snidgets to Quidditch, when it became apparent that the Snidget was close to extinction, [[Elfrida Clagg]], then Chief of the [[Wizards' Council]], declared it a protected species. The Snidget was classifed as XXXX not because of being dangerous, but because severe penalties apply if it is captured or injured. Clagg also founded the [[Modesty Rabnott Snidget Reservation]] in [[Somerset]], England, named in honour of Modesty Robnott's early efforts at protecting Snidgets.
   
 
The most notable factor in the protection of the Snidgets was the introduction of the [[Golden Snitch]], invented by metal-charmer [[Bowman Wright]], to the game of Quidditch.
 
The most notable factor in the protection of the Snidgets was the introduction of the [[Golden Snitch]], invented by metal-charmer [[Bowman Wright]], to the game of Quidditch.
   
 
==Physical description==
 
==Physical description==
The Snidget is completely round, covered in golden feathers, and has a long thin beak. Its eyes are bright red, and the rotational wings let the Snidget move in any direction with remarkable agility and speed. The Golden Snidget's feathers and eyes are so highly prized that it was at one time in danger of being hunted to extinction by wizards. The Snidgets are very fragile birds, as a human's grip can crush them to death.
+
The Snidget is completely round, fat, covered in golden feathers, and has a long thin beak. Its eyes are bright red, and the rotational wings let the Snidget move in any direction with remarkable agility and speed. The Golden Snidget's feathers and eyes are so highly prized that it was at one time in danger of being hunted to extinction by wizards. The Snidgets are very fragile birds, as a human's grip can crush them to death.
   
 
==Appearances==
 
==Appearances==
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[[Category:Beasts]]
 
[[Category:Beasts]]
 
[[Category:XXXX Creatures]]
 
[[Category:XXXX Creatures]]
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[[Category:Birds]]

Latest revision as of 21:58, February 2, 2014

Sniget
Golden Snidget
Species information
Sentience

Non-sentient

Eye colour

Red

Feather colour

Golden

Height of average adult

Smaller than 1'

Distinction(s)

360° rotation wings
Originally used in Quidditch

Affiliation

Quidditch (formerly)

Ministry of Magic Classification

XXXX

Status

The Golden Snidget is a small golden bird with fully rotational wings, best known for early use in the game of Quidditch, eventually being replaced by the Golden Snitch.

HistoryEdit

The Snidget was first introduced into Quidditch in 1269, when the newly appointed Chief of the Wizards' Council, a man named Barberus Bragge, released a Snidget during a Quidditch match and offered 150 Galleons to the player who could catch it. In protest of the barbaric treatment of the fragile bird, Madam Modesty Rabnott of Kent summoned the Snidget to her, fled the pitch, and released the bird into the wild. Nevertheless, the practice of releasing a Snidget during Quidditch matches continued, with the stakes changed to 150 points, rather than Galleons, awarded to the team of the player who caught the Snidget. Ultimately, use of Snidgets in Quidditch, and the popularity of the sport of Snidget-hunting, depleted the species considerably.

About a century after Barberus Bragg's introduction of Snidgets to Quidditch, when it became apparent that the Snidget was close to extinction, Elfrida Clagg, then Chief of the Wizards' Council, declared it a protected species. The Snidget was classifed as XXXX not because of being dangerous, but because severe penalties apply if it is captured or injured. Clagg also founded the Modesty Rabnott Snidget Reservation in Somerset, England, named in honour of Modesty Robnott's early efforts at protecting Snidgets.

The most notable factor in the protection of the Snidgets was the introduction of the Golden Snitch, invented by metal-charmer Bowman Wright, to the game of Quidditch.

Physical descriptionEdit

The Snidget is completely round, fat, covered in golden feathers, and has a long thin beak. Its eyes are bright red, and the rotational wings let the Snidget move in any direction with remarkable agility and speed. The Golden Snidget's feathers and eyes are so highly prized that it was at one time in danger of being hunted to extinction by wizards. The Snidgets are very fragile birds, as a human's grip can crush them to death.

AppearancesEdit


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