A Glossary of Provincial Words and Phrases in Use in Wiltshire

John Russell Smith, 1842 - 60 páginas

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Página 67 - been published on the History, Topography, Antiquities, Customs, and Family Genealogy of the COUNTY OF KENT, with Biographical Notes by JOHN RUSSELL SMITH, in a handsome 8vo. volume, pp. 370, with two plates of fac-similes of Autographs of 33 eminent Kentish Writers,
Página 67 - COTTON, Esq. the celebrated Author and Angler, by W. ALEXANDER, FSA, FLS late Keeper of the Prints in the British Museum, crown 4to. printed on tinted paper, with a spirited frontispiece, representing Walton and his adopted son Cotton in the Fishing House, and vignette
Página 63 - 3s. JOHN NOAKES and MARY STYLES, a Poem, exhibiting some of the most striking lingual localisms peculiar to Essex, with a Glossary by CHARLES CLARK. Esq. of Great Totham Hall, Essex, post 8vo. cloth, 2s. "The poem possesses considerable
Página 62 - WESTMORELAND and CUMBERLAND DIALECTS.—Dialogues, Poems, Songs, and Ballads, by various Writers, in the Westmoreland and Cumberland Dialects, now first collected, to which is added a Copious Glossary of Words peculiar to those Counties, post 8vo. pp. 408, cloth, 9s.
Página 64 - MERRICUR in search for Dollar Trees, and - how he got rich enough to beg his way home! written in Sussex doggerel, l2mo. 6d. THE NEWCASTLE SONG BOOK, or Tyne-Side Songster, being a Collection of Comic and Satirical Songs, descriptive of Eccentric Characters, and the Manners and Customs of a portion of
Página ii - like, and left more glory to us by their exploiting of great acts than we shall do by our forging anew words and uncuth phrases. " Great, verily, was the glory of our tongue before the Norman Conquest, in this, that the Old English could express most aptly all the conceits of the mind in their own tongue without borrowing from
Página 66 - THE HARROWING OF HELL, a Miracle Play, written in the reign of Edward II. now first published from the Original in the British Museum, with a Modern Beading, Introduction, and Notes, by
Página 18 - An eldern stake and black-thorn ether, Will make a hedge to last for ever." They say that an elder stake will last in the ground longer than an iron bar of the same size. Both these words are from the Anglo-Saxon,
Página 67 - of JOSEPH LISTER of Bradford, Yorkshire; to which is added, a Contemporary Account of the Defence of Bradford, and Capture of Leeds by the Parliamentarians in
Página 63 - THE YORKSHIRE DIALECT, exemplified in various Dialogues, Tales, and Songs, applicable to the County, with a Glossary, post 8vo. Is.

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