4 edition of folklore of Wiltshire found in the catalog.
folklore of Wiltshire
|Statement||[by] Ralph Whitlock ; drawings by Gay John Galsworthy.|
|Series||The Folklore of the British Isles|
|LC Classifications||GR142.W54 W45 1976b|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||205 p. :|
|Number of Pages||205|
|LC Control Number||76359880|
This second volume of the Witchcraft in the British Isles series examines the Craft sorcery and folklore of Devon, Cornwall, Somerset, Wiltshire and Dorset. Rich in folklore and folk traditions, the West Country has always had an aura of mystery and magic, and this is reflected in its past and the various races and their spiritual beliefs who 38 pins. Kathleen Wiltshire, long-term resident of All Cannings, lists almost 60 in her book ‘Wiltshire Folklore’, available at WSHC, and I have listed just a few for you here. Betony was the one herb not to be without.
Journalists Fanny Charles and Gay Pirrie-Weir will be giving a talk on their new book, Deepest Wiltshire, a portrait of the county which looks at many aspects, including archaeology, history, landscape, wildlife, food and farming, the railways, the canals, the military, the church, folklore, colourful characters and the vibrant and varied arts scene. A nisse (Danish: Norwegian: [ˈnɪ̂sːɛ]), tomte (Swedish: [ˈtɔ̂mːtɛ]), tomtenisse, or tonttu (Finnish:) is a mythological creature from Nordic folklore today typically associated with the winter solstice and the Christmas season. It is generally described as being short, having a long white beard, and wearing a conical or knit cap in red or some other bright colour.
To order Deepest Wiltshire, please telephone or send an email to [email protected] null , with your your name and address. You can pay by card over the phone, or transfer funds by BACS. We will post your copy/copies, priced at £25 each – or five books for £ The postage and packing costs are. Wiltshire is a county that is rich in the monuments of prehistoric man; it also boasts one of the highest concentrations of historic houses and gardens in the country, which makes it a great place for the tourist. It’s also a perfect choice for walkers, cyclists and lovers of nature.5/5.
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ISBN: OCLC Number: Description: pages: illustrations ; 23 cm. Series Title: Folklore of the British Isles. Responsibility.
If you really want to enjoy the folklore of Wiltshire, AVOID this book my all means and seek the more authentic writings of Ralph Whitlock and Kathleen Wiltshire. Read more 6 people found this helpful/5(2).
Wiltshire is steeped in myths and legends from both Stonehenge and Avebury, as well as many on to find out more Downton Cuckoo Fair. Celebrating the cuckoo’s arrival and the onset of good weather, this fair dates back to the 13th century and attracts aro people a year.
Buy Wiltshire Folklore and Legends by Whitlock, Ralph (ISBN: ) from Amazon's Book Store. Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible orders.5/5(2).
Additional Physical Format: Online version: Whitlock, Ralph. Folklore of Wiltshire. London: Batsford, (OCoLC) Document Type: Book: All Authors. Folklore and Witchcraft in Dorset and Wiltshire [John Chadwick] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.
Folklore of Wiltshire by Ralph Whitlock starting at $ Folklore of Wiltshire has 2 available folklore of Wiltshire book to buy at Half Price Books Marketplace.
Tan Hill (grid reference) is a folklore of Wiltshire book which lies just to the north of the village of Allington in the parish of All Cannings, Wiltshire, England. Its summit is metres ( ft) above sea level and is the second highest point of the North Wessex Downs AONB hill range (the adjacent Milk Hill is m high), and of is also the third highest point between Bristol and London.
Bob Trubshaw will be familiar to many readers as the Heart of Albion publisher and writer of innumerable books on folklore and mythology. Having a long interest in holy wells and sacred springs, his book Holy wells of Leicestershire and Rutland back in was one of the new wave of books on the subject coming on the tide from Sacred Waters and the Source Journal.
Wiltshire Folk Tales Kindle Edition If you really want to enjoy the folklore of Wiltshire, AVOID this book my all means and seek the more authentic writings of Ralph Whitlock and Kathleen Wiltshire. Read more. 6 people found this helpful. Helpful/5(8).
The Folklore of Wiltshire by Whitlock, This is an ex-library book and may have the usual library/used-book markings book has soft covers. In good all round condition. Please note the Image in this listing is a stock photo and may not match the covers of the actual item,grams, ISBN SIGNATURE REQUIRED.
ref. The Folklore of Wiltshire makes no mention of wells whatsoever (Whitlock ). Well-hunters might be forgiven for passing hastily through Wiltshire in search of more fertile ground further west.
And yet, in the four years or so that I have been researching Wiltshire wells, I have found a huge number – over so far – of ancient and named. The Folklore of Devon is organised into chapters and sections that are each devoted to a specific area of legend and myth.
The Devil seems to have a special place in Devon folklore, and many of the stories collected in this book involve someone who either makes or tries to get out of a deal with Old Scratch/5. Book Description Robert Hale Ltd, Condition: Good. This is an ex-library book and may have the usual library/used-book markings book has soft covers.
In good all round condition. Please note the Image in this listing is a stock photo and may not match the covers of the actual item,grams, ISBNBook Edition: 1st Edition. English folklore crops up in books, films and comic books and these appearances include: Lancre and The Chalk, the settings for the Witches and Tiffany Aching story arcs of the Discworld fantasy book series, are heavily inspired by British mythology and folklore.
Common Knowledge Places Wiltshire, England, UK. Places: Wiltshire, England, UK. Places by cover. 1–8 of (next | show all) Legends & Folklore Wiltshire (Legends and Folklore) by Richard Holland: Wiltshire (County Red Book) by Estate Publications: Wiltshire (Discovering).
If you really want to enjoy the folklore of Wiltshire, AVOID this book my all means and seek the more authentic writings of Ralph Whitlock and Kathleen Wiltshire. Read more. 6 people found this helpful. Helpful.
Comment Report abuse. Richard Bletso. out of 5 stars Great book/5(9). I don't often write book reviews but a beautiful book has come along that I just want to share with you all.
I first heard about the book on a folklore group on Facebook and immediately tracked it down on Amazon and was about to purchase a copy in Swedish just to stare at the beautiful and magical images, when much to my excitement I discovered through the author's Facebook page that it has.
The Haunted Landscape book. Read reviews from world’s largest community for readers. The Haunted Landscape book. Read reviews from world’s largest community for readers. Folklore, Ghosts and Legends of Wiltshire. Write a review. Gary Budden marked it as to-read Jason marked it as to-read Ratings: 0.
This book traces Wiltshire's legends back to prehistoric times. The book includes the story of the devil's construction of Stonehenge, as well as accounts of King Zel, whose ghost may be seen on moonlit nights riding on Silbury Hill dressed in golden armour, the highwayman who emulated Dick Turpin, Lyddie Shears, shot aiding poachers by a farmer.
Wiltshire Folk Tales. by Kirsty Hartsiotis. Folk Tales: United Kingdom. Share your thoughts Complete your review. Tell readers what you thought by rating and reviewing this book.
Rate it Brand: The History Press.The case of Widow ‘Goody’ Orchard of Malmesbury is described in R.S.
Holland’s book ‘Legends & Folklore’, of which ‘extraordinary tales’ were told. Goody was fond of begging for scraps from door to door but had a reputation for threatening those who would not be charitable.High Sheriff of Wiltshire, "There is so much talk about the importance of book that is, without folklore, crafts, recipes and topography, including contributions from the many distinguished folk to be found there." – Clive Aslet, in The Mail on Sunday.