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aboot an't Baal-hamon Bath-rabbim beloved belovet beluivet beluv'd bonny breests browt camphire Chap darters dialect dochters dowters En-gedi English fair feeds amang flock foorth frae frankincense frewts fruits furth gang garden Gilead gowd gowld grapes Heshbon hissel inta Jerusalem King Solomon kiss laike Lebanon Leicester Square leuk leuve leuvv leyke lilies lillies lips lo'ed locks loik luik luive mah luv maw luve moi belovad mount Gilead myrrh neet on't ower pomegranate roes sall shaddas Shenir Shulamite sister smell Song of Solomon sound sowl spices spikenard sweet thah thaw thay thee theer theou theow thit thoi thoo thou thousan thow thy neck titty twins uv tha vine vlock voice vrom watchmen weth whilk wine wull young hart
Page 277 - Great, verily, was the glory of the English tongue (An.-Sax.) before the Norman Conquest, in this, that the Old English could express most aptly all the conceits of the mind in their own tongue, without borrowing from any.
Page 28 - t yird; 't taime o' 't singing o' burds is cum, an' 't voice o' 't turtle 's heerd i' wir Ian'. 13 'T fig-tree puts foorth her green figs, an' 't vaines wi' 't tenner graape gi
Page 240 - ... such-time as he likes. 8 De voice of my beloved ; lookee, he comes a-lippin upon de mountains, a-skippin upon de hills. 9 My love is lik a roe or a young hart ; lookee, he stans behind our wall, he looks out of de winders ashowin of hisself through de lattice. 10 My beloved spoke, an said to me: Git up, my love, my fair un, an come away.
Page 60 - was translated by E. Netherton, at the request of Prince LL Bonaparte. On the last page is the following notice : * I certify that only 250 copies of this work have been printed, of which one is on thick paper. — George Barclay, 28, Castle St, Leicester Square.
Page 12 - ¿th' clifts oth' rocks, i'th' huddin places oth' stairs. Yorkshire. Cleveland, (p. 377.) 1. Hah am the rose o' Sharon, and the lily of the valleys. 14. 0 mah duv, that is i' the clefts o' the rock in the bye spots o
Page 274 - The Song of Solomon in the Wiltshire Dialect, as it is spoken in the Northern Division.
Page 121 - ... the rock, i' the secret ply'eces o' the stairs, let me see thy coontenance, let me hear thy voice ; for tby voice is sweet, an' thy coontenance is cumly. 15. Tyek huz the foxes, the little foxes, that spoil the vines ; for wor vines hae tendor grapes. • 16. Maw beluived's mine : and aw's his : he feeds amang the lilies. 17. Till the day leetins, an...
Page 18 - O that thou wert as my brother, that sucked the breasts of my mother! when I should find thee without, I would kiss thee; yea, I should not be despised. 2 I would lead thee, and bring thee into my mother's house, who would instruct me: I would cause thee to drink of spiced wine of the juice of my pomegranate.