The Secret History of LAOFAC
King Cotton Tail IV
In 1803 the king of the Rabbit empire, "Cotton tail the IV". Was ousted from his throne during the great carrot famin.
Escaping with his tail and ears still attached, he left the country with 1000 loyal subjects.
Setting sail on the Sailing ship "SS Carrot" the now "Lord Cotton tail" Traveled East to the UK.
By 1804 he and his subjects had made it across the Atlantic and made it inland to settle in their new home land.
This new land is now the current field used by LAOFAC Archery club.
Barnby Bucktooth III
During the 1900s the Tudor lord "Barnaby bucktooth III" inherited the land from his father. Where he moved forward to changing the landscape.
Adding a moat and wild boarder increasing the security of the land from the northern foxes.
As well as adding the defences he landscape the field's in keeping with the decor of the time.
This was a time of great peace and the new rabbit kingdom grew, to a population over 100,000
The main trading partner of the rabbit empire. Walking was made a national holiday in the city. In honer of this life long partnership.
In the 1920 - 1940 the land was owned by the lord black, he rebuilt the castle which has fallen in to ruin during the great fox war. And established the first steam train line connecting the country burrows with the main city.
Not all was well in the black family as the lord was intwined in many a scandal, having a number of partners and siring what is thought to be 3000 offspring.
"The Flying Bunnyman"
Steam train on its first journey between bunny burrow and rabbit city.
From 1939 to 1945 the rabbit empire was involved with the great war with many rabbits fighting on the front line.
The rabbit army where found to be instrumental in the battle of waterbridge. Their natural building skills to quickly build fortifications. Help change the tide of the battle against the German Badges.
From 1990 to the current day the rabbit nation has seen increased prosperity. moving towards a completely carbon free society.
The nation celebrated 200 years of history with the great rabbit. A 20 foot statue of the first great rabbit.
The celebration lasted for 20 days with party's, art galleries and parades.