Last edited by Yozshugul
Friday, July 24, 2020 | History

2 edition of Manx scrapbook found in the catalog.

Manx scrapbook

William Walter Gill

Manx scrapbook

by William Walter Gill

  • 293 Want to read
  • 14 Currently reading

Published by Arrowsmith in London .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Names, Geographical -- Isle of Man,
  • Folklore -- Isle of Man,
  • Isle of Man.

  • Edition Notes

    StatementW. Walter Gill.
    SeriesThe Manx scrapbooks -- no. 1
    Classifications
    LC ClassificationsDA670M1 G5, DA670M2 G5
    The Physical Object
    Paginationxi, 531 p., [9] leaves of plates :
    Number of Pages531
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL18978926M

    Charles’ descendants carried on the tradition after his death. The Teare’s possessed a mysterious book of charms and remedies, a volume which had been handed down the family for an unknown length of time and the story about the book is that on a dark and stormy night long ago, a French ship was wrecked at Rue Point on the coast of Andreas. The Moddey Dhoo / ˈ m ɔː ð ə ð oʊ / (Manx Gaelic, meaning "black dog") is a phantom black hound in Manx folklore that reputedly haunted Peel Castle on the west coast of the Isle of Man. The Manx name Moddey Dhoo was transcribed as Mauthe Doog (/ ˈ m ɔː ð ə d oʊ ɡ / by an influential 18th-Century English-speaking folklore source, which led to a history of misspellings of the.

    It is with great disappointment that we must announce the Manx Club’s Manxes in Mammoth event scheduled for September , is Officially CANCELED. For further details Please follow the link to the Manx Club forum. Manx Club • View topic - Manxes at Mammoth event**CANCELED**. The Manx language, (known in Manx as "Gaelg" or "Gailck"), is a language spoken in the Isle of Man.. It is a Celtic language of the Goidelic language family. It is in the same family as Scottish and Irish.. Manx is spoken mainly by people who learn it through interest. It died out as a natural community language in the 20th century. The last of the old native speakers died in

    Mona Douglas MBE RBV (18 September – 8 October ) was a Manx cultural activist, folklorist, poet, novelist and journalist. She is recognised as the main driving force behind the modern revival of Manx culture and is acknowledged as the most influential Manx poet of the 20th century, but she is best known for her often controversial work to preserve and revive traditional Manx folk. These unique stickers will be a wonderful addition to your projects and events. They are great for planners, scrapbooks, crafts, parties, teachers and more. .


Share this book
You might also like
An Encyclopaedia of Greek and Roman Gods and Heroes (Pelican Big Books)

An Encyclopaedia of Greek and Roman Gods and Heroes (Pelican Big Books)

Musical Instruments

Musical Instruments

New Brunswick history

New Brunswick history

Gustav Vigeland

Gustav Vigeland

Auxiliary Generator (Homelite Model HRUH-28) For Medium Tanks M4 and Modifications

Auxiliary Generator (Homelite Model HRUH-28) For Medium Tanks M4 and Modifications

baseline of the territorial sea

baseline of the territorial sea

backyard poultry book

backyard poultry book

Military journal of General Buonaparte

Military journal of General Buonaparte

American painting, 1900-1970

American painting, 1900-1970

Taxation in India

Taxation in India

Nitrates in cattle feeding

Nitrates in cattle feeding

Nature and urban man

Nature and urban man

Larne Borough Council proposing a fully integrated sustainable development strategy for the borough of Larne

Larne Borough Council proposing a fully integrated sustainable development strategy for the borough of Larne

Resident Evil 3, Nemesis

Resident Evil 3, Nemesis

Sermons from Luke

Sermons from Luke

Bus stop bop

Bus stop bop

Manx scrapbook by William Walter Gill Download PDF EPUB FB2

9 rows  Manx Scrapbook. WALTER GILL ARROWSMITH LONDON BRISTOL. NUMBER ONE OF THE MANX SCRAPBOOKS. First published in Printed in Great Britain by J. Arrowsmith Ltd., 11 Quay Street, Bristol.

Contents Preface CHAPTER I. WELL-NAMES AND WELL-LORE. Classification of Wells and Springs, page 3. Classification of their names, 5. Well-worship in general, 7.

A Manx scrapbook (The Manx scrapbooks) [William Walter Gill] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying : William Walter Gill. A Manx Scrapbook [Gill, W. Walter] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. A Manx ScrapbookAuthor: W. Walter Gill. Number One Of The Manx Scrapbooks. A collection of traditional names and folklore associated with places in the Isle of Man.

The sections included well names and well lore, coast names of Rushen, and place names and place lore. Seller Inventory # Book Edition: First Edition. COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle coronavirus.

MANX SCRAPBOOK W. WALTER GILL. AUTHOR OF "A MANX SCRAPBOOK" ARROWSMITH LONDON BRISTOL. NUMBER Manx scrapbook book OF THE MANX SCRAPBOOKS (This Edition is limited to codes, of which copies are for sale) Published in Printed in Great Britain by J. Arrowsmith Ltd., 11 Quay Street, Bristol.

Contents. This is an *incomplete* set of The Manx Note Book: there are only eight issues here instead of ten. Several pages are obscured. The front and end wrappers are not consistently rendered in colour. 6, Views. 4 Favorites. 1 Review. DOWNLOAD OPTIONS download 1 file.

A Manx Scrapbook by W. Walter Gill - $ Scrapbook of William Walter Gill, the poet, folklorist and scholar from the Isle of Man which was eventually published, first Edition. The scrapbook contained well names and well lore, coast names of Rushen, old roads and road lore, place names and place lore.

chiollagh books manx folkways 1 William Cashen, William Cashen’s ‘Manx Folk-Lore’() isbn 2 Thomas H.

Kinrade, Life at the Lhen, Kirk Andreas: ‘Notes on the Lhane Mooar and Largagh Districts of Kirk Andreas’() isbn x 3 Charles Roeder, Skeealyn Cheeil-Chiollee=Manx Folk-Tales () isbn   Some would say that scrapbooking — the art of creating fun, whimsical, sassy or classy personalized memory books — is strictly for the ladies.

They would have you believe that if a guy creates his own scrapbook he is somehow less of a man. These people are correct.

Men view scrapbooking as emasculating, as something to be ashamed of. In ‘A Manx Scrapbook’ () Gill talks about there having been a ‘protective Bible’ lying in a nook of the ruined wall of the keeill until recent times and that ‘an unusual degree of reverence’ was still being accorded to it; a stone or a piece of vegetation from the keeill having a.

Additional Physical Format: Online version: Gill, William Walter, Third Manx scrapbook. London: Arrowsmith, (OCoLC) Document Type. Sophia Morrison, Manx Fairy Tales (London: David Nutt, ), 20– (4) manx legends: the coming of st patrick () [4a] St Patrick, having heard that the inhabitants of the Isle of Man were heathen, decided to go and convert them to Christianity and so he travelled on.

Today’s offering is a guest column by John Kruse. Kruse is a researcher and writer on faery lore. His book “Faery” will be published soon by Llewellyn Worldwide, and a companion volume, “Beyond Faery,” will follow in due course.

Kruse wrote “British Fairies” inhas self-published several books on faery verse and ballads on Amazon, and also writes the British Fairies blog on. The Manx Scrapbooks In Gill's A Manx Scrapbook was published to great acclaim. It was a collection of traditional names and folklore associated with places in the Isle of Man.

The sections included well names and well lore, coast names of Rushen, and place names and place lore. [From 3rd Manx Scrapbook ] CHAPTER I ENGLISH AND OTHER SURNAMES IN MAN 1. The Caesars — 2. The Bacons. — 3. Racial Sources.

— 4. Some Early Names. — 5. Names of English Ori gin. — 6. The Skillicornes — 7. The Scarffes — 8. Flexney or Flaxney. — Addenda. The Caesars. [From 3rd Manx Scrapbook ] CHAPTER II MANX NAMES IN ENGLAND 1. In Old Chester — 2. In Wigan, 16th and 17th Centuries. — 3. In Conway, 16th Century.

— 4. Manxmen in Shakespeare's London. In Old Chester. HAVING dealt, very cursorily in most cases, with English families which took root in the Isle of Man, I turn now to three pockets of.

London: Arrowsmith, 1st. Hardcover. 8vo. xii, pp. 9 black & white plates including 4 from wood-engravings of drawings by Lady S. Murray. Green cloth in green dustjacket with black ruling & lettering; map endpapers. Near fine in good plus dustjacket separated along rear joint; some loss to spine head; chips to extremities; tears to upper & lower front edge.

booksbylanguage_manx Mediatype collection Publicdate Scanner Internet Archive Python library Search_collection mediatype:texts AND language:(manx OR max) Title Manx: Books by Language. Fairies fascinate young and old alike. To some they offer tantalizing glimpses of other worlds, to others a subversive counterpoint to human arrogance and weakness.

Like no other author, Katharine Briggs throughout her work communicated the thrill and delight of the world of fairies, and in this book she articulated for the first time the history of that world in tradition and literature/5(3).

' A SECOND MANX SCRAPBOOK ' by W. Walter GILL: LIMITED EDITION / $ shipping: + $ shipping. Description. Modified Item: No: YOU ARE BIDDING ON Russian Book V MORE KORABLI MORSKIE RAZSKAZY ALEKSANDR GEFTER. PUBLISHED IN PARIS. OLDER ITEM WITH USUAL AGE AND WEAR.

SEE PHOTOS FOR CONDITION. Shipping is $4 in End date:   Her name (and gender) became corrupted to Caillagh ny Faashagh in Sophia Morrison’s book of Manx Fairy Tales. Another Manx folklorist – – said (A Manx Scrapbook, Arrowsmith, ) that fairies were known by the term Feathag.☼ A Second Manx Scrapbook – W Walter Gill ☼ Mona Miscellany: A selection of proverbs, sayings, ballads, customs, superstitions and legends, peculiar to the Isle of Man – William Harrison Twisting the Rope and other folktales from the Isle of Man – Kathleen Killip.