Download e-book for iPad: A Dictionary of British Folk-Tales in the English Language by K. Briggs

By K. Briggs

ISBN-10: 0203397371

ISBN-13: 9780203397374

ISBN-10: 0415066948

ISBN-13: 9780415066945

ISBN-10: 0415066964

ISBN-13: 9780415066969

A vintage in folklore scholarship prepared in 2 elements. people Narratives includes stories instructed for edification or satisfaction, yet now not considered factually precise. people Legends offers stories the tellers believed to be documents of exact occasions.

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Additional info for A Dictionary of British Folk-Tales in the English Language (Part A, Volume 2)

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Thereupon, the boy got the saw, and started to saw off the calf’s head. “Dang the bwoy! ” the farmer cried. ” Norton Collection, IV, p. 151, Berkshire. From Alfred Williams, Upper Thames, pp. 67– 8. TYPE 1294. 2113 [Getting the calf’s head out of the pot]. Scattered examples of this occur in various places. Clouston gives examples in A Book of Noodles. Also in Greece, Asia Minor and India. Norton gives examples from Essex, Somerset, and Surrey. THE CANNINGS VAWK I niver wur at Cannin’s but once as I knaws on, an’ that wur when Mr.

Exclaimed the parson. ” From The Penny Budget of Wit and Package of Drollery, p. 209. TYPE 1832* (variant). This is one of many tales of repartee between a boy and a parson, in which the boy generally gets the better of the parson. BRIBERY A Dales tenant farmer had a difference with his landlord, and finally decided to take the case to court. ” “If you want to lose your case, that’s the way to do it,” was the reply. Later, on the way out of court, after the case had been decided in his favour, the tenant farmer tugged at his barrister’s sleeve.

See Burker Legends (Part B, VIII). See also “The Brave Boy”, “Down the Rotten Row”. “CORPUS MEUM” The Archdeacon of Essex, that had been long in authority, in a time of visitation, when all the priests appeared before him, called aside three of the young priests which were accused that they could not well say their divine service. And he asked of them, when they said mass, whether they said corpus meus or corpum meum. The first priest said that he said corpus meus. The second said that he said corpum meum.

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A Dictionary of British Folk-Tales in the English Language (Part A, Volume 2) by K. Briggs


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