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" ... assiduously, and as it appears to me successfully, finds a parallel for almost every peculiarity in some of the oldest English authors. He maintains that it is an absurdity to imagine that the vulgar fabricate language for their own ordinary use,... "
The Vocabulary of East Anglia: An Attempt to Record the Vulgar Tongue of the ... - Page 2
by Robert Forby - 1830 - 281 lehte
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The London Quarterly Review, 15. köide

William Lonsdale Watkinson, William Theophilus Davison - 1861
...fabricate language for their own ordinary use, and asserts concerning every vernacular tongue, that ' its forms, be they as many and as various as they may, are all in stibstance remnants and derivatives of the language of past ages, which were at some time or other...
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Proceedings, 43. köide

Literary and Philosophical Society of Liverpool - 1889
...fabricate language for their own ordinary use, and asserts, concerning every vernacular tongue, that " its forms, be they as many and as various as they may,...they have become only locally used and understood." The general and pervading characteristic of the East Anglian is narrowness and tenuity of enunciation,...
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Proceedings, 43. köide

Literary and Philosophical Society of Liverpool - 1889
...fabricate language for their own ordinary use, and asserts, concerning every vernacular tongue, that " its forms, be they as many and as various as they may,...they have become only locally used and understood." The general and pervading characteristic of the East Anglian is narrowness and tenuity of enunciation,...
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Proceedings of the Liverpool Literary & Philosophical Society, 43–44. köide

Literary and Philosophical Society of Liverpool - 1889
...fabricate language for their own ordinary use, and asserts, concerning every vernacular tongue, that " its forms, be they as many and as various as they may,...they have become only locally used and understood." The general and pervading characteristic of the East Anglian is narrowness and tenuity of enunciation,...
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English in Nineteenth-Century England: An Introduction

Manfred Görlach - 1999 - 338 lehte
...from the 'good men and true' of regular and decent society; it certainly is by no means applicable to any form whatsoever of a National Language, constituting...nation. Such forms, be they as many and as various as 20 they may, are all, in substance, remnants and derivatives of the language of past ages, which were,...
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