Here are some Polish Tunes ~
There are different traditions for Christmas~
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Pere Noel is the French equivalent of the British Father Christmas and the North American Santa Claus. In general, France has not adopted the modern garb of Santa Claus in jacket and trousers, but keeps to the older version with a long red hooded robe, edged with white fur. His presents are carried not in a sack, but in a basket or hotte on his back, like those carried by grape harvesters. He is believed to live in Lapland. Children do not usually put out a stocking, but instead put out their sabot. A popular Christmas song for children is Petit Papa Noel.
Petit Papa Noel
The contemporary Quebec version of Pere Noel is identical to the Santa Claus of North America and doesn't inherit its roots from the French tradition but from the English-Canada/US tradition. He lives at the North Pole, Canada-Post answers his mail, he holds court in malls and department stores, has elves making gifts that he delivers with a sleigh and by climbing in through the chimney. He used to have La fee des etoiles as a helper in the malls but she isn't seen as often these days.
Pere Noel is sometimes confused with another character. In Eastern France (Alsace and Lorraine regions) there is a parallel tradition to celebrate Saint Nicolas on December 6. He is followed by le Pere Fouettard, who exists also in Germany (Knecht Ruprecht) and Austria (Krampus) and in Holland and Belgium (Zwarte Piet). Le Pere Fouettard is a sinister figure dressed in black who accompanies Saint Nicolas and whips children who have behaved badly.
Mon beau sapin
In Brazil, due to the influence of french culture in the 19th century, the name of Papai Noel was adopted, opposing for example the name of Papai Natal in Portugal. However he is dressed in the North American style