By Bill Griffiths
As unique because it is informative, this dictionary deals files and motives of a northern English dialect. The learn offers information regarding phrases that return so far as the Anglo-Saxons and Vikings in addition to these found in cutting-edge vernacular. excellent for someone drawn to English etymology, this reference is thorough and crucial.
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Writer: collage Books
Date of book: 1962
Edition: first Printing
Condition: Very Good/Good
Description: octavo - over 7¾" - 9¾" tall Copyright date 1962 first printing volumes within the slipcase blue and tan textile over forums with gold and black lettering and layout at the entrance and at the backbone. Brown inside of covers back and front. gentle foxing the 1st few pages. Blue tent to the head web page edges no tears or bent pages nor any writing either volumes coated within the plastic conceal a few gentle put on to the toe of the books. Slipcase has put on alongside for edges. mild soiling to the pinnacle slipcase, put on alongside the backbone corners. The existence tale and instructing of the best poet-Saint ever to seem within the background of Buddhism. Books textual content are shiny and fresh, tight binding, an exceptional set of books. <
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Junsuk in our time overlaps with Ishida vol 1, the most traces are an identical, yet you'll find adaptations in a single publication now not indexed within the different.
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Additional resources for A Dictionary of North East Dialect
A tear or rent (noun and vb) 1. “deeth was him ... to cleke” Cuthbert C15/mid; “klick up – to catch up [Lincs]” Ray 1674; “to klick – to snatch, or catch up. as the glede (kite) klicks up the chicken” Kennet 1690s as Nth; “Aw’ve seen him ... Click up his chalk” Pitman’s Pay G’head 1820s; “click haud o’ the rope, Cuddy” Luckley Alnwick 1870s; “klik – snatch, hole in cloth” Dodd MS Tanfield Lea C20/2. EDD distribution to 1900: Sco, Nth [OE clyccan, AN kliket ‘clapper, latch’] 2. e. catch it on someting (like barbed wire, say).
Plus “candy crew – blackleg miners… It originated when a local candyseller turned blackleg hirer in the early days of north-east miners strikes. uk/issue03 re 1885 canny 1. adj. , 2. adv. well, etc. 1. e. ” Shields Song Book 1826; “canny – good, kind, mild, affectionate: ‘Ma canny bairns luik pale and wan’” Pitman’s Pay G’head 1820s; “there’s a canny little lad gawn up the riggin look’e” JS South Shields C19/mid; “Cannynewcassel” Surtees Handley Cross 1854; “a canny chap wi’ horses”, “a canny convenient house” Atkinson Cleve 1868; “canny – kind, gentle, etc ...
EDD distribution to 1900: Sco, Nth. [choup ‘hip’, compare Norw. kjupa] See also cattijugs chow 1. to chew, 2. a quid of tobacco 1. 426 1862. NE 2001: in use. [compare ON kjalki ‘jawbone’] 2. 145 1816; ‘usually tobacco chewed down pit’ JP S’m C20/2 choz see excellent chucks 1. seashells, 2. ‘jacks’, ‘fivestones’ 1. 356 1849; “chucks… also [means] the shells themselves” Luckley Alnwick 1870s; “chuck – a shell, usually of snail or winkle” Hull MS wNewc 1880s 2. “chucks – a game among girls; played with five of these shells, and sometimes with pebbles, called chuckie-stanes” Brockett Newc & Nth 1829; “chucks – a game among girls played with shells; also the shells themselves” Luckley Alnwick 1870s; “chuckstones” IA S’m 1950s,60s; “chuckstanes or chuckie stanes” (dexterity game with shells or pebbles) Geeson N’d/D’m 1969; “chucks – a game played by children with pebbles called chuckie stones” Graham Geordie 1979.
A Dictionary of North East Dialect by Bill Griffiths