The Vocabulary of East Anglia: An Attempt to Record the Vulgar Tongue of the Twin Sister Counties, Norfolk and Suffolk, as it Existed in the Last Twenty Years of the Eighteenth Century, and Still Exists; with Proof of Its Antiquity from Etymology and Authority ...
J.B. Nichols and Son, 1830
Comentarios de la gente - Escribir un comentario
No encontramos ningún comentario en los lugares habituales.
Otras ediciones - Ver todas
actually allowed ancient Anglo-Saxon appears applied authority become called cause century certainly character Chaucer collection common commonly considerable considered correct course derivation dialects dictionary doubt East Anglian effect English existence express fact farther Forby French give given Greek hand head improvement instance Italy John language Latin learned least less letter light manner means mentioned nature necessary never Norfolk Norwich observed occur origin particular passed perhaps persons phrase plural present printed probably produce pronounced pronunciation proper properly provincial reason respect retain RIGHT Saxon seems sense serve short sometimes sort sound speak sufficient Suffolk supposed surely syllable taken thing Thomas thought throw tion tongue verb vowel whole words writers written
Página 13 - When Jesus therefore saw her weeping, and the Jews also weeping which came with her, he groaned in the spirit, and was troubled, " And said, Where have ye laid him ? They said unto him, Lord, come and see.
Página 44 - I am often put to a stand, in considering whether what I write be the idiom of the tongue, or false grammar, and nonsense couched beneath that specious name of Anglicism; and have no other way to clear my doubts, but by translating my English, into Latin, and thereby trying what sense the words will bear in a more stable language.
Página i - The Vocabulary of East Anglia, an attempt to record the vulgar tongue of the twin sister Counties, Norfolk and Suffolk, as it existed in the last twenty years of the Eighteenth Century, and still exists ; with proof of its antiquity from Etymology and Authority, by the Rev.
Página 78 - I'm blow'd but we've lost! who'da thought it ?" Smack goes the flat's hat over his eyes ; exit the confederates with a loud laugh. NORFOLK. "The most general and pervading characteristic of our pronunciation," observes Mr. Forby, " is a narrowness and tenuity, precisely the reverse of the round, sonorous, mouth-filling tones of Northern English.
Página 9 - Balk the way," get out of the way, Downfall of Robert, Earl of Huntingdon, p. 80. (4) A simple piece of machinery used in the dairy districts of the county of Suffolk, into which the cow's head is put while she is milked. (5) Straight young trees after they are felled are in Norfolk called balks. (6) " To be thrown ourt' balk," is, in the West Riding of Yorkshire, to be published in the church. " To hing ourt' balk," is marriage deferred after publication.
Página 112 - Long grass, growing in pastures in late summer or autumn ; not fed down, but allowed to stand through the winter, and yielding early spring feed. By its length and thickness the outer part forms a cover or sort of thatch for the lower, which is kept fresh and juicy, at least through a mild winter.
Página 21 - Calhol. p. 36. (2) Buried. Leg. Cath. p. 121. (3) The pupil of the eye, or perhaps the little reflected image on the retina, or that of a very near spectator reflected from the cornea. Ea.it. (•4) An egg is said to be " dead of bird" when the chicken dies very shortly before the period of hatching.
Página 83 - Forby states that a dauber in Norfolk is a builder of walls with clay or mud, mixed with stubble or short straw well beaten and incorporated, and so becoming pretty durable ; it is now difficult to find a good dauber. This mode of constructing fences for farm-yards and cottage walls is much used in Suffolk, as appears by Sir John Cullum's account of the process, Hist, of Hawsted, 195, and Moore's explanation of the term