glossary of the Lancashire dialect
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glossary of the Lancashire dialect

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Published by Kraus Reprint in Vaduz .
Written in English


  • English language -- Dialects -- England -- Lancashire,
  • English language -- Glossaries, vocabularies, etc

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementby John H. Nodal and George Milner.
GenreGlossaries, vocabularies, etc.
SeriesEnglish Dialect Society -- 10, 35, Publications (English Dialect Society) -- no. 10, 35.
ContributionsMilner, George, 1829-1914 joint author.
The Physical Object
Paginationxv, 289 p.
Number of Pages289
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL22390533M

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  A glossary of the Lancashire dialect by John Howard Nodal, J. H. Nodal Published by Published for the Literary Club by A. Ireland in by: 2. COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle . Books by Language Additional Collections. Featured movies All video latest This Just In Prelinger Archives Democracy Now! Occupy Wall Street TV NSA Clip Library. TV News. Top Full text of "A Glossary of the Lancashire Dialect" See other formats. A view of the Lancashire dialect: with a large glossary, the adventures and misfortunes of a Lancashire clown, by Tummus a Williams, &c. by Tim. Bobbin: Author: John Collier: Published: Original from: Oxford University: Digitized: .

Gill (Jill), in Lancashire, half-a pint Gi’n, given Gooa, go; Gooan, gone Gowd, gold Gradely, proper-ly, thorough-ly Gred, great Gronny, granny. Hafe, or Hofe, half Hafe-timer (Half-timer), a child who works during one half of each day and attends school the other half Heaw, how Heawr, hour Heawse, house Hed, had He’d, (1) he had, (2) he would Heeard, heard. Audio Books & Poetry Computers, Technology and Science Music, Arts & Culture News & Public Affairs Non-English Audio Spirituality & Religion Jeremiah. Librivox Free Audiobook. Full text of "A glossary of the Lancashire dialect" See other formats.   Modern Lancashire folk still know their 'cakehole' from their 'kecks'. But there is a wealth of Lancashire dialect words which have fallen out of use - but should be resurrected. Derived from a mix of Old English and Old Norse words, the rural Lancastrian dialect has some absolutely brilliant old words that we rarely hear any more. Glossary of the Lancashire dialect. Manchester, Pub. for the Literary club By A. Ireland & Co.; [etc.] [82] (OCoLC) Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: J H Nodal; George Milner.

A GLOSSARY LANCASHIRE DIALECT. BY JOHN H. NODAL AND GEORGE MILNER (PUBLISHED FOR THE LITERARY CLUB BV) ALEXANDER IRELAND LONDON: TRUBNER & CO., PALL MALL LUDGATE HILL. & CO.,?E A. IRELAND AND CO., PRINTERS, PALL MALL, MANCHESTER. TEMPORARY PREFACE. {fssitfd IT N--these prefatory remarks . The Lancashire Dialect Diary is an on-going project. I am amazed at the level of interest that it has evoked. The main contributions are coming by the way of emails from readers. Lancashire English Glossary – Compiled by Fred Holcroft. Paperback, 36 pages, published by Abson Books London. The Lancashire dialect (Lanky) encompasses several different sub-dialects which peacefully co-exist between the River Mersey and the sands of Lune (the River Lune is a river in Cumbria and Lancashire). Page - Lambert's Peramb. of Kent, , p. 2. The Skreene was a wooden settee or settle, with a high back sufficient to screen the sitters from the outward air, and was in the time of our ancestors an invariable article of furniture near all kitchen fires, and is still seen in the kitchens of many of our old farm-houses in Cheshire.