Lincolnshire Folklore book. See a Problem? We’d love your help.
Lincolnshire Folklore book. Details (if other): Cancel.
Find many great new & used options and get the best deals for The Diary of Ethel H. Rudkin 1912-1930 Lincolnshire at. .Published by Old Chapel Lane Books, Burgh le Marsh, Lincolnshire 2003, 110 pages, app, 50 illustrations
Published by Old Chapel Lane Books, Burgh le Marsh, Lincolnshire 2003, 110 pages, app, 50 illustrations. When Ethel Hutchinson began her diary in 1912, at the age of about 16 she wrote, " There will often be but little to write, but nevertheless this is my diary. Read full description. See details and exclusions.
Lincolnshire f. incolnshire folklore. Written by Ethel H. Rudkin, . Widdowson Published by EP Publishing Limited in 1973 ISBN: 0854099921. Sorry but we don't currently have any copies of this book in stock. If you would like to contact us we can let you know the moment we get one in stock.
Lincolnshire Folklore. Note: these are all the books on Goodreads for this author.
Her one book, Lincolnshire Folklore was published at her own expense in 1936, reprinted in 1973 . Born Ethel Hutchinson in Willoughton, Lincolnshire, Mrs Rudkin spent little of her long life away from her native Lincolnshire
Her one book, Lincolnshire Folklore was published at her own expense in 1936, reprinted in 1973 . Born Ethel Hutchinson in Willoughton, Lincolnshire, Mrs Rudkin spent little of her long life away from her native Lincolnshire. She was a dedicated collector of Lincolnshire material, and was active in a number of fields including local history, archaeology, folk-life, and dialect, as well as folklore, working for many years with little recognition or encouragement but eventually becoming an acknowledged expert in all these subjects.
Rudkin, Ethel . "Lincolnshire Folklore", Folklore, Vo. 4, N., June 1933. "Pilot Officer John Gillespie Magee, Jr. 1922 - 1941", Macla.
Lincolnshire folklore by ethel h. rudkin 1936. The diary of ethel h. rudkin part two 1931 lincolnshire history. Lincolnshire history, folklore, archaeology & customs.
Superstition in Lincolnshire would not allow people to use his name: ‘Don’t say the Devil. Say the Owd Lad or he’ll come when he’s called. Say the Owd Lad or he’ll come when he’s called many names in Lincolnshire, such as Old Nick, Old Sam, Sammiwell, Old Harry, the Old ‘Un or Old Lad. However, even if he is not referred to directly, his appearances all over Lincolnshire are still rife – or maybe it is because of his regular visits that people try not to attract his attention! Of course, there are exceptions to the rule and some people like courting troub.
10: Ethel H. Rudkin, Lincolnshire folklore, Beltons, 1936. Much of the information in this article on the Celtic mythology of dogs is drawn from this book, together with the same author's Symbol and image in Celtic religious art, Routledge, 1989. 11: Ethel H. Rudkin, 'The black dog', Folklore, June 1938, p111-113 12: Brown, op. cit. 13: Jennifer Westwood, Albion - a guide to legendary Britain, Granada, 1985 14: G. de Santillana and H. von Dechend, Hamlet's mill Macmillan 1970 15: Val Shepherd, Historic wells in and around Bradford, Heart of Albion Press, 1994; citing T. Mackenzie, Bronte moors and villages, 1923.