Last edited by Shajin
Monday, July 20, 2020 | History

3 edition of Specimens of Cornish provincial dialect found in the catalog.

Specimens of Cornish provincial dialect

by William Sandys

  • 224 Want to read
  • 22 Currently reading

Published by J. R. Smith in London .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • English language -- Dialects -- Cornwall.

  • Classifications
    LC ClassificationsPE1853 .S2
    The Physical Object
    Pagination2 p.l., 108 p.
    Number of Pages108
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL23338787M
    LC Control Number10030827

    The ancient language and the dialect of Cornwall with an enlarged glossary of Cornish provincial words: also an appendix, containing a list of writers on Cornish dialect, and additional information about Dolly Pentreath, the last known person who spoke the ancient Cornish as her mother tongue. Also Specimens of French Provincial Carols. With an Introduction and Notes Christmas Carols Ancient and Modern, William Sandys Christmas Carols, Ancient and Modern: Including the Most Popular in the West of England, and the Airs to which They are Sung. Also Specimens of French Provincial Carols. With an Introduction and Notes, William Sandys.

    Get this from a library! The ancient language, and the dialect of Cornwall, with an enlarged glossary of Cornish Provincial words: also an appendix, containing a list of writers on Cornish dialect, and additional information about Dolly Pentreath, the last known person who spoke the Ancient Cornish as her mother tongue. [Fred W P Jago] -- The Cornish dialect stemmed . The antiquarian William Sandys produced a number of books in the midth century of a musical nature, including collections of Christmas carols and histories of Cornish customs (amongst other subjects such as violins). His pen name was Uncle Jan Trenoodle and under this pseudonym he published Specimens of Cornish Provincial Dialect in

    The Prayer Book Rebellion was a militant revolt in Cornwall and parts of neighbouring Devon against the Act of Uniformity , which outlawed all languages from church services apart from English, and is specified as a testament to the affection and loyalty the Cornish people held for the Cornish language. The earliest recordings of the dialect were in a book published by Agnes Wheeler in The Westmoreland dialect in three familiar dialogues, in which an attempt is made to illustrate the provincial idiom. There were four editions of the book. Her work was later used in Specimens of the Westmorland Dialect published by the Revd Thomas Clarke.


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Specimens of Cornish provincial dialect by William Sandys Download PDF EPUB FB2

Full text of "Specimens of Cornish provincial dialect" See other formats SPECIMENS CORNISH PliOYINCIAL DIALECT, COLLECTED AND ARRANGED UNCLE JAN TREKNOODLE, WUH SOME INTRODUCTORY REMARKS, AND A GLOSSARY, BY AN ANTIQUARIAN FRIEND, Also A SELECTION OF SONGS AND OTHER PIECES.

Specimens of Cornish Provincial Dialect (Classic Reprint) Paperback – July 4, by William Sandys (Author) See all formats and editions Hide other formats and editions. Price New from Used from Hardcover "Please retry" $ $ — Paperback "Please retry" $ $ — Hardcover $Author: William Sandys.

Additional Physical Format: Online version: Sandys, William, Specimens of Cornish provincial dialect. London, J.R. Smith, (OCoLC) An illustration of an open book. Books. An illustration of two cells of a film strip.

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Full text of "Specimens of Cornish provincial dialect". To get Specimens of Cornish Provincial Dialect, Collected and Arranged by Uncle Jan Treenoodle, with Some Introductory Remarks, and a Glossary, by an Antiquarian Friend, Also a Selection of Songs and Other Pieces Connected with.

Specimens of Cornish provincial dialect by Sandys, William, Publication date Topics English language, Dialect literature, English Publisher London, J.R.

Smith Collection americana Digitizing sponsor Google Book from the collections of New York Public Library Language English.

Book digitized by Google from the library of the New Pages: The Cornish dialect stemmed from the influence of English on the declining Cornish language, and contained words from both languages. This glossary was published in by Frederick W. Jago (–92) in an effort to describe and preserve the dialect as it too declined.

Download PDF: Sorry, we are unable to provide the full text but you may find it at the following location(s): (external link) http. Full text of "Specimens of Cornish provincial dialect, collected and arranged by uncle Jan Treenoodle, with some introductory remarks, and a glossary, by an antiquarian friend, also a selection of songs and other pieces connected with Cornwall" See other formats.

Full text of "The ancient language and the dialect of Cornwall: with an enlarged glossary of Cornish provincial words: also an appendix, containing a list of writers on Cornish dialect, and additional information about Dolly Pentreath, the last known person who spoke the ancient Cornish as her mother tongue" See other formats.

Additional Physical Format: Print version: Sandys, William, Specimens of Cornish provincial dialect. London, J.R. Smith, (DLC) Page - SPECIMENS of Cornish Provincial Dialect, collected and arranged by Uncle Jan Treenodle, with some Introductory Remarks and a Glossary by an Antiquarian Friend; also a Selection of Songs and other Pieces connected with Cornwall.

The Salamanca Corpus: Specimens of Cornish Provincial Dialect () Author: William Sandys (Ps. Uncle Jan Treenoodle) () Text type: Prose and Verse. Date of composition: Editions:Source text: Sandys, William. Specimens of Cornish Provincial Dialect, Collected and Arranged by Uncle Jan Treenoodle.

London: John. c) The Hal-an-tow, or Furry-day Song Tune, as published by William Sandys: Specimens of Cornish Provincial Dialect, ; The Padstow May Day Song (Roud ) a) as taken down in at Padstow by B.H. Watts; reprinted from Baring-Gould's papers, b) as taken down by Baring-Gould himself, “from the man who dances the Hobby Horse”.

Sandys, William (as Uncle Jan Trenoodle), Specimens of Cornish Provincial Dialect, (London, John Russel Smith, ). Dunstan, R, Cornish Dialect and Folk Songs,(London, Ascheberg, Hopwood & Crew. "The Ancient Language and the Dialect of Cornwall: with an enlarged glossary of Cornish provincial words; also an appendix, containing a list of writers on Cornish dialect, and additional information about Dolly Pentreath, the last known person who spoke the ancient Cornish as her mother tongue".

Specimens of Cornish Provincial Dialect Ralph Dunstan Lyver Canow Kewrnewek p30 Inglis Gundry Canow Kernow, Soundpost Publications, (see Bibliography) p12 Cecil Sharp NOTES In Canow Kernow, version as sung inas noted by BBC, and as published by William Sandys - Oldest known version.

Jan Knuckey is listed as a reading or recitation with sung chorus in Ralph Dunstan, Cornish Dialect and Folk Songs, (London: Ascherberg, Hopwood & Crew, ).

A much longer version called Jan Knuckey and Graacey with 27 verses is in William Sandys: Specimens of Cornish Provincial Dialect (London: John Russell Smith, ). Specimens of Cornish Provincial Dialect Selected And Arranged By Uncle Jan Trenoodle. (London, J.R.

Smith) The next song was made when Sir Jonathan Trelawny Bart, then Bishop of Bristol (afterwards of Winchester) was committed to prison with other prelates infor his defence of the Protestant religion; it is printed in D.

Sandys, William, William Sandys VIAF ID: (Personal) Permalink:. (Britain, Cornwall, dialect, obsolete) A great quantity or heap.Jan Treenoodle, Specimens of Cornish provincial dialect, page Sich powerful tummals of beastes was there, / One cud gist e'ne scrouge room for to stond in the fere.John Tillotson, The boy's yearly book, page "It's pure gowld," said Betty, " and wuth tummals of money.The Cornish dialect (also known as Cornish English, Cornu-English, Cornish: Sowsnek Kernowek) is a dialect of English spoken in Cornwall by Cornish tal English spoken in Cornwall is to some extent influenced by Cornish grammar, and often includes words derived from the Cornish Cornish language is a Celtic language of the Brythonic.

The Ancient Language, and the Dialect of Cornwall: With an Enlarged Glossary of Cornish Provincial Words; Also an Appendix, Containing a List of Pentreath, the Last Known Person Who Spoke [Jago, Frederick William Pearce] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.

The Ancient Language, and the Dialect of Cornwall: With an Enlarged Glossary of Cornish Provincial Author: Frederick William Pearce Jago.