Hvad folk siger - Skriv en anmeldelse
Vi har ikke fundet nogen anmeldelser de normale steder.
Andre udgaver - Se alle
action animal appears applied become blow body called cause child Clevel Cleveland close coincident collates common Comp connection corn course definition derivation dialect district doubt equivalent especially expression fall fire frequent Germ given gives ground Hall hand hard head horse idea instance Jutl kind land latter light look meaning Molb motion move Myst natural nearly notice object observed occurs one's origin pass perhaps person piece possibly present probably quotes reference remark Rietz says seems sense short side signifying simply sometimes sound speak stone suggests term thence thing thou Townel turn usage usually walk Wedgw wind wood word young
Side 616 - have redeemed the forfeyte; for, at the edge of the launde, an oulde man shall meet them with the same shoes that were given by the partie when he was lyving; and, after he hath shodde them, dismisseth them to go through thick and thin, without scratch or scalle.
Side 61 - Henry I, * caused two stone bridges to be builded, of the which, one was situated over Lue at the head of the town of Stratford, now called Bow, because the bridge was arched like a bow. A rare piece of work: for before that time the like had never been seen in England.
Side 491 - told How, of a thousand snakes, each one Was changed into a coil of stone, When holy Hilda prayed; Themselves, within their holy bound. Their stony folds had often found.
Side 306 - I am inclined too to refer the element kern in our word to kern or churn, as Aram does, rather than to corn, as Mr. Henderson does. Aram's statement is that from * immemorial times it was customary to produce, in a churn, a quantity of cream,' which formed part of the meal.
Side 70 - run for the bride-door" is to join in the race for the bride's gift, run by divers of the young men of the neighbourhood, who wait near the church-door till the marriage ceremony is over. The prize is usually a ribbon, which is worn for the day in the hat of the winner.
Side 214 - Forthwith a hideous gabble rises loud Among the builders: each to other calls, Not understood; till hoarse and all in rage As mocked they storm."—Milton