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Being from Surrey, I get very confused, so this site will help to sort out my confusion.
For ages, I was called 'mardy moo' and I had no idea what it meant... My father's family - from Tong - called a jug for scooping liquid a piggin.
The only that I can think up at the moment is "ows thi ben since i sor thi" (which came from a friend from Yorkshire that I no longer have contact with). Little fly upon the wall aint you got no clothes at all, no shirt no shimmy anrt you cold, course im flamin cold. Our Mary went to church one Sunday morn, alt folk did gawp n stare, nt preacher said," Mary this is a house of God, not a flower show ", ar Mary stood up, fit to swallow church n allt folk in and said,” fatha, thy heads bald, nowt in it, nowt on it, wouldst tha like a feather owta a my bonnet.”My Nan used to have two sayings which made me laugh as I couldn't make head nor tale of them at the time.
Also "theres a fairy at the bottom of my garden and her name is nuff - Fairynuff" dont know if they are yorkshire sayings but he lived all his life in Doncaster"Khalied" - drunk"Dishclart" - dishcloth Also, couple of sayings I rememebr being popular in my Mum's generation:"It's a bit black over our Bill's mother's" (meaning, it's looking like rain)"Two runs round the table and a sniff at the watter tap" (Said in response to the question "what's for dinner? I'm gannin yam t' tell me mam that all the pigs are dead but yan.
Add "jart" meaning to sharply knock and make it shake, e.g.
the Marilyn's leg being a rudimentary draught excluder made of sewn up rags or knitted into a "small snake", and then stuffed with old nylons etc.We would be told to 'stop chelping' when we started answering back'!