3 edition of A Warwickshire Word-Book found in the catalog.
June 25, 2007
by Kessinger Publishing, LLC
Written in English
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||300|
—The West Somerset Word-book. A glossary of dialectal and archaic words and phrases used in the West of Somerset and East Devon. E.D.S. English Dialect Dictionary, The. Edited by Joseph Wright. Evans, Arthur B.—Leicestershire Words, Phrases, and Proverbs, ed. with additions and an introduction by Sebastian Evans. E.D.S. PERCEPTUAL SKILLS. 2 South Warwickshire Foundation Trust – Children, Young People and Families Occupational Therapy Team South Warwickshire Foundation Trust – Children, Young People and Families Occupational Therapy Team Dictionary / Word book Use a simple format Use a highlighter pen / tape Have dictionary sheets available File Size: KB.
The antiquities of Warwickshire illustrated from records, leiger-books, manuscripts, charters, evidences, tombes, and armes ().pdf The church bells of Warwickshire their founders, inscriptions, traditions and uses ().pdf. G F Northall recorded in his Warwickshire Word-book in that it was “a small lock or fringe growing apart from the hair above the forehead”; he added, “Credulous persons believe that a girl so distinguished will become a widow soon after marriage.”.
Gammerstang commented on the word the wrong type of snow --G.F. Northall's Warwickshire Word-Book, Ap Gammerstang commented on the word forakers (noun) - The "closet of decency," or "house of office." Very likely from "four acres," the original "necessary" having been, in all likelihood, a field behind the school. A Warwickshire word-book: comprising obsolescent and dialect words, colloquialisms, etc., gathered from oral relation and collated with accordant works. PE E5 NO A bibliographical list of works illustrative of the dialect of Northumberland.
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A Warwickshire Word-Book: Comprising Obsolescent And Dialect Words, Colloquialisms, Etc. Northall] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. This scarce antiquarian book is a facsimile reprint of the original. Due to its age, it may contain imperfections such as marks. A Warwickshire Word-Book: Comprising Obsolescent and Dialect Words, Colloquialisms, Etc., Gathered From Oral RelationAuthor: G F.
Northall. A Warwickshire Word-book: Comprising Obsolescent and Dialect Words, Colloquialisms, Etc by G. NorthallPages: A Warwickshire Word-Book by G. Northall London, England: English Dialect Society, A Warwickshire word-book, comprising obsolescent and dialect words, colloquialisms, etc., gathered from oral relation, and collated with accordant works.
Full text of "A Warwickshire Word-book: Comprising Obsolescent and Dialect Words, Colloquialisms, Etc " See other formats. A Warwickshire Word-Book by G. Northall London, England: English Dialect Society, Browse this collection.
Browse Individual Records in this Title. To browse this image set, select from the options below. Title. A Warwickshire Word Related data collections. • Warwickshire Word-Book, A; G.F. Northall, • Webster's International Dictionary of the English Language, Noah Porter, • Webster's Unabridged Dictionary, Second Edition, • Western Canadian Dictionary and Phrase Book, John Sandilands, • Western Words, A Dictionary of the Range, Cow Camp, and Trail, Ramon F.
Adams, The first citation is an entry in A Warwickshire Word-book,which gave a sample sentence: “Gather up your bits-and-bobs, and let me lay the tea.” However, I have found in the Google Books database a use that seems to precede that by two years.
It’s in the novel Baptist Lake, by John Davidson (a Scottish writer). The Lost Words: A Spell Book. by Robert Macfarlane and Jackie Morris published by Hamish Hamilton at Penguin - UK House of Anansi Press - North America Matthes und Seitz - Germany.
Since the Lost Words’ publication in Octoberthis book has had a transformative effect on all who have come in. In this book, the author felt the need to explain to the reader the expression that a certain Silvanus used: “I have not set eyes on him for donkey’s ears.” [i.e.
long years] The earliest mention of donkey’s years that I have found is in the appendix to A Warwickshire word-book (), by G. Northall. A Warwickshire word-book (E.D.S.) Northbrooke, John A treatise wherein dicing, dauncing etc.
are reproved (; Shaks. Soc. ) Northcote, James S. A visit to the Roman catacombs Northcote, Sir Stafford Life, letters, and diaries of Sir S.
Northcote, first earl of Iddesleigh a (). A Warwickshire Word-Book Comprising Obsolescent and Dialect Words, Collo Hardcover RRP $ $ 17% OFF. BUY NOW. Shakespeare as a Physician.
Comprising Every Word Which in Any Way Relates to Medicine, Surgery or Obstetrics, Found in the Complete Works of That Writer, with Criticisms and Comparison of the Same with the Medical 4/5(1).
The etymology of the word is doubtful, but it is said to have been long in use in Midland England and among the Pennsylvania Dutch. Its specific American meaning is a violent and destructive snow-storm peculiar to the Northwest.
And from G. Northall, A Warwickshire Word-book (): Blizzy, sb. A blaze, a blast, a flare of fire. A.-Sax. And from G. Northall, A Warwickshire Word-book (): Blizzy, Instances of ‘blizzard’ in the Library of Congress’s newspaper database or from Google Books, and earlier.
In addition to the five instances of blizzard in the works of Davy Crockett (cited in the first part of my answer) from Join the Toddle About VIP Member Club for just £1 and get the magazine delivered to your door hot of the press - plus lots of other great bonuses.
A Warwickshire Word-Book Comprising Obsolescent and Dialect Words, Colloquialisms, Etc., Gathered from Oral Relation, and Collated with Accordant Works, VolÂ issue 2 by G. Northall Paperback, Pages, Published by Nabu Press ISBN.
Open Library is an initiative of the Internet Archive, a (c)(3) non-profit, building a digital library of Internet sites and other cultural artifacts in digital form. A Warwickshire word-book: comprising obsolescent and dialect words, colloquialisms, etc., gathered from oral relation, and collated with accordant works.
It's also defined as backrapper in G.F. Northall’s Warwickshire Word-book fromavailable from Google Books: No etymology is given in either case, but it’s feasible that the word is onomatopoeic, along with being folded back upon itself.
This book is the first to present a comprehensive linguistic study of Jersey Norman French. Drawing on a corpus of original data, it offers historical and dialectological sketches, an assessment of language planning on Jersey, and an account of language change in progress.
It also establishes the relevance of Jersey Norman French to the field of language obsolescence.A New Testament Word Book: a Glossary.
London, George Routledge & Sons, Republished New York, Books for Libraries Press, The republication by the Christian publisher Barbour & Company of Uhricksville, Ohio as The Book of New Testament Word Studies, with copyright claimed by the publisher, appears to be a copyright violation.The first citation is an entry in A Warwickshire Word-book,which gave a sample sentence: “Gather up your bits-and-bobs, and let me lay the tea.” However, I have found in the Google Books database a use that seems to precede that by two years.
It’s in the novel Baptist Lake, by John Davidson (a Scottish writer).