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I can't find it in dialect dictionaries. I found the monk fryston oh fuck buddies word "schlaben" the nearest. Any comment? Kevin Derrington Fantastic! My girlfriend's from yorkshire and I'll rib her for ages with these! Katie in reply to Jane Hewitt's question, 'graidely' means satisfying, excellent or great. Jane Hewitt What does "graidely" mean? I'm helping my daughter with her vocabulary school work on 'The Secret Garden'.
Hence the saying 'aster iver hugged a poork up a stee till thi rig warked. Ray Goodsell a winner, a gem, beauty, never lafd as much. Alecs Can;t believe Na-then is on?!?!
Dawn Silversides As a yorkshire lass relocated to Brisbane Australia I just wanted to say thank you so much for a translation guide I can take to work with me for all the people who cant understand a word I'm 'blethering' on about!! Linda Kirk My Dad used to tell me this one a saying from when he was young:-"Don't thee 'thou' me, thee 'thou' thissen an' see 'ow thou likes it! Call it yourself, and see how you like it!
Mike Smith can anyone tell me where getting the monk on guddies from - I fryton what it means monk fryston oh fuck buddies where did it come from. Lauren "Ayeup!
My mum, born in the 's used say "Well you know what thought did. Thought followed a muck cart and thought it were a wedding! Kieron - Halifax Not read all the replies but found it hard to belive this wasn't on the list. It derives from when Monk fryston oh fuck buddies Castle was frysfon by raiders before the defenders had woken and realised they had lost. Mike barritt If i did something i shudn't my grandparent would sat i'll "spiflacate ya" and in Keighley a fishcake is a scone!
Ian Beilby Obviously, Yorkshire is a big county, when you add the North, East, South and West parts together, and in days gone by, the effects of a small population spread over a large area resulted in some highly localised dialect. A great many words have spread and become universally Yorkshire, but there are still a good many words that exist only in certain localities, or which are pronounced differently in different areas.
There are obvious historical reasons for mlnk the borders of the Kingdom of Northumbriabut this ancient cross-border tradition has also resulted in a great mixing of words from both Anglo-Saxon and Old Norse origins. Frystob general upshot is that the further North or South you go, the more likely you are to hear unique dialect words, but you are more likely to encounter a wider monk fryston oh fuck buddies of common dialect words 'standard' Yorkshire, if you like in the more central areas about the river Humber.
For what it's worth Ian Beilby Fond mpnk daft, stupid. Buddeis - An adjective commonly applied to a young lady who is, perhaps, a little freer with her virtue than society would like. Fond - Daft, Brazzent - brazen edso inadvisably generous with her favours. I will point out that this is old-fashioned moralism, not any reflection on the opinion of the writer, who, if anything, is rather in favour of fondbrazzentness.
Ian Beilby "that's a threp in't steans" buddues not so much a blow to the shins aa a blow t't' knackers steans - stones. Also, more likely to be pronounced as "thrairp" than "threp" in the Northernmost parts of Yorkshire. We should perhaps be a little more careful in how things are written, in that Mick, below, quite understandably sees " ,onk " as a normal Cockneyism. If it were more clear that the word has two syllables e.
More phrases Aye up l! Jonathan Pitt I love the Yorkshire accent and the people who are lovely. Angela This is a great site. I'm a Yorkshire lassie now living in Canada and my family still use some of these expressions! You forgot "takin' the mick out" which means making fun of. Yorkshire through and through! This is genius! However - one vital thing I have noticed since moving away from Yorkshire last month.
Yorkshire people say dinner for lunch and tea for dinner! I showed them to my grandparents too, one whos from the heart of yorkshire- the dales frtston, and he knew and uses basically everys single one of them!!! Ickum Ickum might o the same word as the danish word ickun or kun which means - when put in front of fukc noun - little.
I remember one of her favorite sayings if I was being naughty, she would say " if tha dunt behave thesen, I'm gonna knock seven sorts of s I always wondered how she was going to do that. Graham, born Middlesborough. As in, "Ay-op lad, tha's in t'way". And I likely was "in the way" too. Jo I often hear 'what fettle' and vryston it meant 'how's things' so where does this saying come from if fettle means 'tidy' or 'mend'?
Budddies i know you've got 'appen in the list but i've buddiex heard 'Appen as not, likes as mebbe. I have found this site so endearing to me, and brought back a lot of very good memories. Stephen Powell I notice that some contributors have identified fra from as a word and I would add my support of using this word as the frystoh 'come fra together' used when something was broken, that is fallen apart was used by old folk frystob I was a youngster in my home village of Gowdall.
Mark Taylor As myself being a cockney and brought up speaking absolute nonsense I must admit that I love a northern accent and often pretend to strangers that I'm from Yorkshire. Also as a frequent visitor to Yorkshire I have realised that all the girls up north are way better looking that the ones down here! Chris Brisbane Australia Yo might also add 'Doolally' meaning not buddise in't 'ead. Nicola Wright I'm fryson Yorkshire but must agree that the cockney language is far superior.
Mick I come from the south of England and some of this is very interesting but can you tell me how any of the following words are Yorkshire:-bad 'un, bagsy, monm toilet dursent just old fashioned English ho daren't'ead sounds cockney to me! Have I been secretly speakng Nothern dialect every tiem i say see you in a bit! Similarly the expressions - were you born in a barn, more money than sense.
Ok, I know that this is partly done for humour but you cannot claim to have invented all the colloquial expressions that exist in English or say that they only belong to Yorkshire. Matthew, Rotherham This is proof that yorkshire is the most conversing county. Amy My grandad always says "How is T! I also fell in buddles with all ffyston Yorkshire offers. How does the toast go? Please help me mnok this.
Thank you for wonderful web site. You brightened up my life. Jay Has anyone heard the saying "I've been to gerries burial before". My grandmother and mother used to use the saying but no-one else seems to have heard of it. Here are a few words and sayings from Barnsley. It's looking black o'er Bill's Mother's - The sky is dark and it looks like rain.
Wer un a nail up - worse than a nail up in a shoe meaning someone who's a pain. What's that? It's a shim shamQ. What's a shim shamA. It's for ducks to peak onWhen someone asks you - "How did you know that? Neil Means Hello old friend, sumat like that any road. Joe Grier I'm from the U. Sheila Scott Clart'ead - meaning "Thick as two short planks".
Sheila Scott "up-skittled" for upset, as in house is upskittled when one's Spring cleaning. A phrase my great aunt used if I'd been dallying when sent on an errand was "Th'art a reight 'un ter send fer sorrow". Never heard this from anyone else. Juerelli Hi, I have a friend in Yorkshire and in one of her letter she wrote: Aye up old lad. That's Yorkshire slang and she refused to say what it means.
I have to looking for that. Do you able to help me? Many thanksJuerelli. Meisje I now understand why my Frston flatmate has such trouble understanding what I say to her!
I speak in dialect without realising. What's worse, is that I'm from Lancashre. Ball thrown from either side of the kerb. I never knew that buffet was just from Yorkshire. Theres lots of words now living down south that keep on finding out Im not understood. My favourite is snicket which I love to rebel and use instead of alley. Tom Depends where you come from as to what words you use. Because people move round alot more nower days a lot of the words are being mixed up.
And schools only teach you to speak the queens language its all being lost! Like : sten-stone stor-great skip-ship skrike-cry, scream the words on the left side is exactly like norwegian! Caroline Caunt from Sunny Barnsley Think this is superb its hillarious to hear those from down south trying to pronounce our "language" We in Barnsley tend to use "geeore na" or "geeyup" I disagree with some comments further down, it is meant only as a light hearted look at some of our sayings and having lived in Yorkshire all of my life, find none of this insulting only highly amusing to see that we have a little language all of our own that only we Northerners can understand!
Anyhow, al si thi later! Jim DentCanada After 51 years away from Yorkshire I still remember all the old slang like, ar tha doin serry, and snogin, ar tha doin cock, get thi pumps on,All coal mining monk fryston oh fuck buddies had a knocker upper, he had a long stick and knocked on the bedroom windows of the miners to get them up. I think he got a shilling a week for the job. Jim DentSurrey, B. Canada As an eleven year old guy,from Grimethorpe you don't realize how you speek until you go to a foreign country.
Not one person could understand a word I said. I still have the accent and love it. Nebbin - Being Nosey Barm - talking rubbish I know that most of the words from Gods own county come from, proper old english, none of this 'ye olde' crap. Julie Chapman In my part of West Yorkshire, Holmfirth near Huddersfield there are two words that spring to mind that are omitted from your list.
The first being 'lecking' or playing, 'are you lecking football?
The second 'nanging' which means crying, you can 'nang' too monk fryston oh fuck buddies cry. As far as I was lead to beleive these words come from the norse language and are particular to my side of Huddersfield, indeed at uni I met a guy from Mink attother side of town and he had no idea what I was talking about. Marcus Benson there's nowt ne surer,literally there is nothing as sure.
Chrissi T Bradford One of mi mams mates says "spogs" for sweets, he also says "crash wit' jibbers" which means "gi us a spog". Clare Parkinson originally from Bradford "Buffet" as a term for stool.
Karen Turner My husband, brought up in east end of Sheffield always refers to his younger brother as "our chabby" When I was in Scarborough in the 60s, if someone was being bjddies bit of a misery, you say "don't be mornjy" maybe it's written mangy, I don't know Another old Sheffield word is "a sleer" for ren's slide. Arthur "Threng" means "busy.
There was a saying "as threng as Throp's wife when shoo henged hersen wit t'dishclaht. Dave Almond - Leeds Bril more oft same, like -Esti brought thee mash in, meaning have you got your tea mix of tea and sugar said by miners. Phil Illing. Brighton There is a lot of words I aven't erd for ages, Being a Yorkshire man myself Frjston found sum very funny. Nick I really find this article insulting and completely wrong. Being a yorkshire farmers son you've got it all completely wrong and full of general sayings, very few specific to yorkshire, and numerous yorkshire sayings are missing - a real let down as this could have been a good article.
The Yorkshire accent baffled me at first, but I soon learnt what they meant and ended up saying some words myself with a Yorkshire twang. Jill Rothwell When I first moved to Bradford in the West Riding from Richmond in the North Riding,the words that I had not come across before were Buffetmeaning stool, particularly the three legged kind and Wesley Bobs, which are baubles for the Christmas tree. Presumably from to rue.
MT Does anyone know what "Ickum" means unsure of the spelling but this is how it is said - Budddies was known as Ickum Bairn 20 years ago when I was in North Yorkshire. I assumed it meant "little" but would like to know for certain. It is not a word I have seen anywhere else. Bernard Poupard In hull a small alley or buddie right of way that runs in between houses and often used as a short cut to an other street was called a tenfoot. Bacca, meaning back of, bool meaning to stand to one side and push, to bool abike.
Rascal, a scone,often made in our house without fruit because my younger brother didn't like dried fruit. Still doesn't come to that. JJ "Threp int' steans" is definitely not a kick in the shins as "stean" is from the Monnk for Stones, i. Also: "wingeing" - crying like skrikin' "Ah've got a pot on" - I'm wearing a plaster cast "Lam it ovver 'ere" - please pass it to me. Great glossary - virtually all of them used in my childhood. So different in fact as to prove that there is no such thing as a "Yorkshire dialect".
Kitty 'Scarborough warning' has assumed a second meaning in South Yorkshire. The following day monk fryston oh fuck buddies are, needless to say, off sick — or on 'Scarborough leave'. You don't hear it so much now, but it was common in the Sheffield and Rotherham area when I started work in the s. Suzanne Yorkshireman's advice to his son: 'ear all, see all, say nowt; Eat all, sup all pay nowt; An' if ivver thi does owt fer nowt; Allus do it fer thi sen.
Suzanne My mum said her mum said 'slop hoil' for puddle. Didn't realise half of these were local - thought everyone said 'neither use ooh ornament'!
What about 'neither nowt nor summut' - an acknowlegdment monk fryston oh fuck buddies something exists but it's not important kind of! Paul Okay what about the Yorkshire man's creed. Which my Grandfather used to say. An' if tha ever does owt fer nowt do it fer thissen. Translated, "Hear all, see all and say nothing. Eat everything you are given, drinks everything you are given and pay nothing for it.
And if you ever do anything for nothing make sure it is for yourself. Used by my Grandad Filey area describing ffyston he was going to talk to friends passing by his house. C Peace don't forget, tha dusn't wont a "sangator" Amanda Doncaster My Grandad used to call Sweets 'Tuffies' and he always tuk his 'snap tin' darn pit wi 'im. Jude as in Bradford we played with taws or tors, marbles, and bollies, mmonk bearings. We also ate rhubub, and were as much use as a bob 'o lettuce if we were weak.
Mark Bielby Couple more for thee fuzzock - donkey swallow - holidaymaker that only comes in summer. Lorraine Winson Moving fom Leeds to Horbury in the middle 60s as a young teenager I learnt a completely different language-Wots-up-withi lass? Asta got dog on? Why ant tha aat laikin dahn at sand oil? Tintintin Nobberabairn Music to the ears. Rachel It's nice to see 'lake' in the list My Grandad regularly told this joke I've been with my lovely hisband for 14 years and this eveing I told him how my little boy looked at me 'gone art' gone out and I was fryson trying to find out if that's strictly a yorkshire saying?!
Liz "Tha's in and out like a scoppadiddle! Asking friends etc it appears to be confined to Sheffield and S.
Yorks area. Tony B Where does the phrase " got a cob on " meaning angry get its derivation. Kat Does anyone know where the phrase 'dannys' comes frm? Im from Sheffield so could it be a local thing? Mark av also eard fettle an furtle Also i used ta ger downt shop ta pick up some scran food or some ket sweets. And did anyone else put tha clobber clothes on??.
Bin teld many a time that Yorkshire accents appealin ta't ladies. Me Mrs reckons it's wan at reasons were wed. Marie Priest Has anyone heard of 'playing 'amlet' If my mum was cross with us she'd say something like, 'If you do that I'll play 'amlet with ye. Janet When we were nippers in the late 50s we sat on the 'causer edge' at the side of the road Kerbside.
Neil Round our way we use the word radged to mean that someones a nutter. Eg Are ph gunna be round our way to night? Eg come round to our gaff to night to watch the footie. My down under kids don't believe that we had spice and not sweets or stare in disbelief if I ask them frysron they want a croggy dub in NZand Dad"Why do you say Now Then - they don't know what you mean. You made my night, oh for a bkddies to cool down in. Chris ex Halifax Now living in Middlesbrough there are many names of food items that do not travel-teacakes plain, currant, brownmeat cuts are very different, chats-small fried potatoes from the chippy when new potatoes first out.
Sherbert was kaylie. I always found words connected with Bonfire Night fascinating-Plot Night in Halifax and Bradford, but only plotting monk fryston oh fuck buddies material for the plot in Halifax. Chumping in Dewsbury.
We also always had plot toffee on the night. Tim Sherlock Frettin g - Worrying. Kerry A phrase that I bbuddies since moving to Sheffield is: "Got reet dab on" which means I'm very sweaty. Rick Stather Amazing how people think that these words resemble scandinavian. A couple of monk fryston oh fuck buddies years ago, Dutch settlers in Yorkshire helped to dig canals and sort out the fens - the Dutch language is very close to Rryston and Yorkshire.
Keep up the good work.
Margaret Where can one find Yorkshire mottos like e. Aflea a fly and a bacon flitch etc?
Raymond Budxies I always understood yat to mean gate. Simon I just note that many of the supposed Yorkshire phrases are anything but - some are as common elsewhere in Britain - like "yonder", for example. Alsosome of the definitions are wrong - a "gripe" is a muck fork, not a garden rake and it frryston from a Scandinavian word that means exactly the same thing "muckegreip".
Many phrases are only from one part of Yorkshire too - there needs to a be a glossary for each riding. East Riding dialect is amazing as well. You only have to listen to the older folk and it's good that many older folk are being recorded. My dad was a Yorkshireman and my mum's family were from Whitehaven originally but I grew up with superstitions and ways that they have on the east coast buddis it didn't come from my dad, so there must be obvious similarities.
If you look at the censuses you'll often see that the enumerator's wrote how people spoke; 'Steears' is Staithes; Allifacks is Halifax; and Head-in-borough is Edinburgh. Wonderful stuff. Cleggy We used to say Stop "nebbing" i. Don't be so nosey! My grandad used to say 'goodniight' as an exclamation. Now I've learnt the accent and dialog I've come to love the Yorkshire accent. Tarra luv! Jane Harbord Surprised to see 'mardy'in here as I only came across it in Leicestershire.
In Yorkshire we always said 'mourngey'. Ralph Even a Newfie like me knows "tha's a threp in't steans" means " that's a kick in the balls". Derek dog-hanging: nonk excruciating social occasion that others feel I should enjoy. You can look up others on t'internet. When I was younger, I buddiew the saying "Eckie Thump" put I can't remember it's context, although I think it was similar to eeh by gum.
Liz Jackson My monk fryston oh fuck buddies in Middletn in Teesdale used to refer to the juniper trees near High force as the'scrog'. John Parr And where's "Be sharp! John Parr Good Lord, you've left out "parky"! I was reminded because it's reet parky here toneet Marc This is brilliant, I've been a Yorkshire lad all my life and i still miss out "the" for a "t'". Colin weatherill now living in Scotland, Born in Whitby. Reading through these have mon, back so many memories.
Brenda Baughan Brilliant! I remember so many of the sayings and comments from my youth. Andy B. This was the room where we sat in the evenings - where the sofa and chairs were and where we watched tele when it arrived. The third downstairs room, after the kitchen, would usually be the "best" room, parlour or front room in most households that had a third room. In my Grandmothers house, the third room was seldom used - it held a dining table and chairs, the best china, tea service, ornaments etc.
In our house, this third room was referred to as the "sitting room", but more often simply "the room", despite the fact that we never sat in there! Dave from Sharlston West Yorks Amazing - went looking for a recipe for Scufflers and found this site John Parr You've left out "More clout than dinner", a complaint from miners about the paucity of their cloth-wrapped food.
Chris London ex Wakefield I remember using "laik" or "leck" as we pronounced it as.
I only recently realised that "pot" as in plaster cast for a broken limb is not understood in the south, but am not sure if it's exclusively a Yorkshire expression. Common usage in Yorkshire. Michelle, ex yorks, now berkshire This explains why some people don't understand ,onk - a lot of these expressions I still use and I have assumed that everyone knows these words. Home rule for Yorkshire. John Dadd. John Dadd re 'gripe' I used this word recently with someone who's not local and she didn't know what it meant I'm amazed at just how many Yorks.
Many of these take me back to my own family gatherings as well as good family friends, who shared a similar immigrant background! I could not work monk fryston oh fuck buddies out, but I love it! I think a true N Yorks accent is great. Man says "Aw.
Alan Riggs I grew up in the York area. David Adler I was born in Yorkshire and some of these so called Yorkshire words are from further north, like Teesside or Hartlepool. Monnk also fuvk the classic 'Fair to Middlin' in repsonse to How are you? Helen Nattrass ex-York I grew up in York and used a lot of these regional expressions in colloquial conversation. After university, I went to work on a building site near Selby. I could monk fryston oh fuck buddies understand the men from Pontefract only 20 miles from York!
I was amazed that I could not understand their questions. For months I had to get the foreman to translate for me. I first heard budeies coal and hoil hole and coit coat in Pontefract-ish. The foreman steelfixer from Glasshoughton used to say "She's hueseless that hengineer! Jane Swiers, N. I remember my grandfather saying "Swale" meaning "throw", as in "swale it ower 'ere".
I also remember being "flummoxed" at the word "scuffler", meaning a large bread cake, when I worked in Featherstone in the late 60's. I wish I still had it! My wife is American and she just loves the way we speak - even though she can't understand a lot mohk it! We went with other friends to fhck a couple here in NZ, who were originally from Leeds, and within about 30 minutes no-one else there could understand what the vryston of us were talking about!
Finally, when a man from Sussex came to live in our village near York, I used to have to translate to him what the farmers were talking about in the local pub! Tha munt lerit dee out! Angon tivvit! Jo, Cheshire, ex-Yorkshire Has anyone heard of natling? I think it means mending or fixing. My Grandad had a Natling Shed.
A throwaway introduction usually preceeds the epithet of wisdom, followed by a final assertion of the phrase. To demonstrate 'As ah allus sez : sum fowks talk cos the' likes t'hear t'sound o the' own voice : an ahl tell thi that fer nowt'. I never considered myself as having a stong accent. I always stuggled when speaking to people from places like Barnsley as i would say that the accent from Barsley is True Yorkshire.
It has become monk fryston oh fuck buddies time, more aparent that we have slightly different accents. I am now working for a property company as a telemarketer. On a daily basis i am talking to several people from diffent areas around England.
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