Zahara, 4, wore a Batman costume, and toted a plastic pumpkin to collect candy. Maddox, 8, and Shiloh, 3, both sported camouflage/military-themed costumes. Pax, 5, was also present, but not photographed.
Left at home: 15-month-old twins Vivienne and Knox.
The Jolie-Pitts apparently had no security while they walked around the neighborhood. Pitt even drove the family himself.
RadarOnline reports that the couple were recognized by fellow trick-or-treaters, but they "had a blast."
Weird Facts About Halloween
The first Halloween celebrations included “play parties,” which were public events held to celebrate the harvest. Neighbors would share stories of the dead, tell fortunes, dance and sing. Credit: History.com
In the second half of the nineteenth century, America was flooded with new immigrants, including millions who fled Ireland's potato famine of 1846. The immigrants helped popularize the national celebration of Halloween. Americans began dressing in costumes and went house to house asking for food or money, a practice that eventually became today's “trick-or-treat” tradition. Credit: History.com
In olden times, young women believed they could divine the name or appearance of their future husband on Halloween by doing tricks with yarn, apple parings or mirrors. Credit: History.com
Put a Ring In It
In 18th-century Ireland, a matchmaking cook might bury a ring in her mashed potatoes on Halloween night, hoping to bring true love to the diner who found it. Credit: History.com
Bobbing for Love
At some Halloween parties, the first guest to find a burr on a chestnut-hunt would be the first to marry; at others, the first successful apple-bobber would be the first down the aisle. Credit: History.com
Treats for Trade
The American tradition of “trick-or-treating” dates to the early All Souls' Day parades in England. The poor would beg for food, and families would give them pastries called “soul cakes” in return for a promise to pray for the family's dead relatives. Credit: History.com
I Ain't Afraid of No Ghosts!
It was believed that ghosts came back to the earthly plane on Halloween and people thought that if they left their homes, they might encounter ghosts! To avoid being recognized by these ghosts, people would wear masks when they left their homes after dark so the ghosts would mistake them for fellow spirits. Credit: History.com
To keep ghosts away from their houses, people would place bowls of food outside their homes on Halloween to keep ghosts happy and prevent their entrance. Credit: History.com
All Souls' Day
In Mexico, Latin America and Spain, All Souls' Day takes place on November 2. It's a three-day celebration that begins on the evening of October 31. The celebration is designed to honor the dead. Credit: History.com
Remembering the Dead
Many families construct an altar in their homes, honoring deceased relatives. It is decorated it with candy, flowers, photographs, samples of the deceased's favorite foods and drinks, and fresh water. Credit: History.com
We usually try to avoid crossing paths with black cats, because we feel they will bring us bad luck. This idea has began in the Middle Ages, when many people believed that witches avoided detection by turning themselves into cats. Credit: History.com