Let's take you
on a magical adventure
Our fairy entertainers will put the whole party under their magical spell. They just have to wave their wand and they can make anything happen.
When fairies are here
dreams come true
The FacepaintingCo Fairy Party Entertainers will take the children on a magical adventure filled with imagination and magic. Our fairy parties include a range of magical games, dancing, fairy themed arts and crafts, magic tricks, wands, balloon twisting, fairy face painting, limbo and much more depending on which package you choose.
Our fairy entertainer brings along all the equipment they need so all you have to do is sit back and enjoy the day whilst we take care of the kiddos fairy entertainment.
Spark your kids imagination
with fairy face painting
Our Fairy Face Painting Entertainers are highly trained artists who have a fine eye for creating some of the most detailed designs including a beautiful fairy princesses, magical unicorns, flowers, butterflies, rainbows and more!
Their final steps in elevating their signature design is adding a sprinkle of magical fairy glitter on top of the face paint with perfectly placed individual rhinestone gems.
Our fairy face painters transform your little ones into fairies with only the best quality products made with Cosmetic grade, FDA approved ingredients, hypoallergenic and non-toxic safe for kiddos skin so you have nothing to worry about.
add magic, smiles and most importantly FUN
The FacepaintingCo Fairy Entertainers are sure to make a positive impact at your event getting all the kiddos involved in the fun. Our gracious Fairy entertainers are highly trained and experienced, have enthusiastic and energetic personalities, and are punctual and reliable.
FacepaintingCo Entertainment Group takes pride in the quality of their costumes and the entertainers are always well presented.
Our Entertainers have valid Working With Children Checks and Public Liability insurance so you can be rest assured that your kids are in the best hands and everyone will be safe.
Our package guide
1 hour for up to 12 kids
1.5 hours for up to 20 kids
2 hours for up to 25 kids
2.5 hours for up to 30 kids
As each event can be quite different please reach out so we can advise you on what package best suits your event we are always happy to help. Call us on 0433047057 or please get in touch online.
Where do fairies come from?
Victorian's saw them as metaphors for the night sky and stars
A fairy is a spirit or supernatural being, based on medieval Western European folklore and romance. Even in folklore that uses the term "fairy," there are many definitions of what constitutes a fairy. Sometimes the term is used to describe any mystical creature of humanoid appearance, including goblins or gnomes, and at other times only to describe a specific type of more ethereal creature. Many folktales are told of fairies, and they appear as characters in stories from medieval tales of chivalry to Victorian fairy tales, and up to the present day in modern literature.
While many of these depictions are considered purely fictional, creatures such as fairies, somewhat like human beings but with abilities that transcend the physical realm, find correlates in the angels or other spiritual beings of many religions. When a belief in the afterlife and the realm of spirit are accepted, the existence of beings that have such "supernatural" abilities becomes possible. Thus, it may be that the origin of such creatures lies not so much in the desire of human beings to experience all that the physical world has to offer, but rather in fleeting experiences of creatures from the spiritual realm.
Fairies are generally portrayed as humanoid in appearance and as having supernatural abilities such as the ability to fly, cast spells, and to influence or foresee the future. Although in modern culture they are often depicted as young, sometimes winged, females of small stature, they originally were depicted much differently: Tall, radiant, angelic beings or short, wizened trolls being some of the commonly mentioned. Even with these small fairies, however, their small size may be magically assumed rather than constant. Wings, while common in Victorian artwork of fairies, are very rare in the folklore; even very small fairies flew with magic, sometimes flying on ragwort stems or the backs of birds.
Because of the widespread account of fairies, and the differing versions of their nature, the exact origin of belief in fairies is unclear. There are numerous suggestions for both the cause of the tradition and the cultural stories of fairy origins. One theory for the source of fairy beliefs was that a race of diminutive people had once lived in the Celtic nations and British Isles, but had been driven into hiding by invading humans. They came to be seen as another race, or possibly spirits, and were believed to live in an otherworld that was variously described as existing underground, in hidden hills or across the Western Sea.
Some archaeologists attributed Elfland to small dwellings or underground chambers where diminutive people might have once lived. In popular folklore, flint arrowheads from the Stone Age were attributed to the fairies as elf-shot. The fairies' fear of iron was attributed to the invaders having iron weapons, whereas the inhabitants had only flint and were therefore easily defeated in physical battle. Their green clothing and underground homes were credited to their need to hide and camouflage themselves from hostile humans, and their use of magic a necessary skill for combating those with superior weaponry.
From a cultural standpoint, there are many origins for fairies. One theory is that the fairies were originally worshiped as gods, but with the coming of Christianity, they lived on, in a dwindled state of power, in folk belief. Many beings who are described as deities in older tales are described as "fairies" in more recent writings. Victorian explanations of mythology, which accounted for all gods as metaphors for natural events that had come to be taken literally, explained them as metaphors for the night sky and stars.