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These stones have a geological origin but the folk culture has produced some tales still told to young children. One such legend tells us that a pilgrim who was passing by Aranyó was denied shelter. He was happy to sleep even on a hay barn, but was told that they did not have a hay barn or even any hay. The pilgrim replied: “I will not sleep on straw, but you’ll sleep on stones “; and suddenly the hay barn they actually had turned immediately into stone. It is said that the owner remains buried inside the stones, punished by Heaven for not sheltering the pilgrim though he had plenty of room in the hay barn. Apparently on the night of St. John whoever wanders near there can still hear the moaning of the trapped owner. They also say that on the same night, whoever is capable of counting three times in a row all the stones in the barn without making a mistake, on the next day he/she will change sex. They claim that so far nobody has been able to manage that feat, coming up with a different count all the time.
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