Grasshopper and dating someone younger Teens onlin free web fuck cam
Grace - originally from East Allington My father used to work on the roads and to stop the drains from blocking they used to go out and clear the "battalows" not sure of the spelling but sound a bit like "bat-a-l'eau" I live in North Devon now and my husband is a North Devonian and has never heard of "battalow" he reckons it's a South Devon word - anyone else heard of it?
For example attached the the end of every sentence is the word trait. She uses splittereens for smithareens if she breaks something. You can listen to some lovely Devon people from Milton Abbott. Primrose I've been scratching my 'ayde about this for a while: there always seemed to be a clear difference between the vocabulary and pronunciations used by women, and that used by men when I was growing up (discounting the latter's cussing, of course, unless they were 'Methodey' and wouldn't dare swear).I spent many hours recording the accents and stories of the oldest folks in lots of south Devon villages on cassette.They'd all be dead by now as they were well into their 80s and 90s. Bruce Fraser Less often than when I say 'smeech mark' or 'dimpsy', I say 'proper job' and I used to call women 'maids' until I got the pee taken out of me when I went as an 19 year old to work in London. As for "krilled", I don't know, but I've heard one person speak of having "krilpt" their elbow.Linda Rowland Nottingham My Nan used to warn "don't stir that cabbage hard, you'll have it all of a jowder". The most memorable quote he ever said to me and my mates returning from a surf was "if i've ever zeed dree bags'v jjit, they'm stood yer right een vront'v me". Steve - Birmingham, ex Paignton It still suprises me when people 'up country' don't understand the simple expression - 'Where to? kirsty not that many at the moment, i am still researching that!No drowth, meant too wet to dry washing, and chooty pigs or grammer sows for woodlice. but i have found that i can somehow notice the different of where someone in devon is from, much like you can tell if someone if from devon or cornwall, so using phonetic transcrption i am looking to show how the plymovian accent has developed from a rural accent to a urban dialect etc. kirsty, barnstaple now living in plymouth what a cool site, really reminds me of my nan and her crazy sayings!
Mark, Plymouth Although not a Plymouthian by birth, I now have the pleasure of living around such people and hearing them converse with one another.