L— BIBLIOGRAPHY OF FOLK-LORE.
[See Folk-Lore Record^ vol. v. and FolhLore Journal^ vols. i. ii.]
Carrington (F.A.) On certain Wiltshire Customs: The Wootton Basset Cucking Stool — Mummers — Harvest Home — The Wooset — Dog-rappers. Wilts. Arch. Soc, vol. i. pp. 68-90.
[Dickinsoa (W.)] Cumbriana, or fragments of Cumbrian Life, by the compiler of the Glossary of Cumberland words and phrases. London and Whitehaven, 1875. 8vo. pp. x. 295.
Contains ifiter alia : Courting — Superstitions — Charm to stop Weeding — The seer — Fortune telling -Card Players— The last Fairy — Needfire — Cattle Charms — The Phantom Bell — Jwony and the Fairy — Irish soil applied for destruction of vermin — Bees — Boggles of Whitehaven — Witches — Illustration of Cumberland Words — Anecdotes of the Farm — On the Tenure of Land in Cumberland.
E., B. A new Dictionary of the terras ancient and modern of the canting crew in its several tribes of Gypsies, Beggars, Thieves, Cheats, &c., with an addition of some proverbs, phrases, figurative speeches, &c. London. Printed for W. Hawes, at the Rose in Ludgate Street [n. d.] 8vo. [not paged, vi. 176.]
— ^ A new Dictionary of the terms ancient and modern of the
canting crew in its several tribes of Gypsies, Beggars, Thieves, Cheats, &c., with an addition of some proverbs, phrases, figurative speeches, &c. Philadelphia, 1813. 12mo. pp. vii. 92.
[First American edition abridged from the London edition. The proverbs are interspersed with the meanings of the various words.]
[Earwaker (J. P.)] An account of the Extraordinary Ceremony of Cursing by Bell, Book, and Candle, which took place in the parish church of Leigh, co. Lancaster, on Sunday, December 4th, 1474. Reprinted from Local Gleanings in the Manchester Courier, For private circulation. Manchester, 1878. 8vo. pp. 16.
East Lothian (The) Literary and Statistical Journal. Haddington, 1831. 8vo. pp. iv. 386.
Folk-Lore Articles or Notes : — Traditionary Tales, i. The Lonely Grave, pp. 14-23 ; ii. Christian of the Cleek or the Man Trapper, pp. 173-177 ; iii. The Last of the Witches, 282-291; Popular Rhymes, 33-38.