5 edition of The Scots book of lore and folklore found in the catalog.
|Statement||compiled by Ronald MacDonald Douglas.|
|Contributions||Douglas, Ronald MacDonald.|
|LC Classifications||GR144 .S35 1982|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xi, 368 p. :|
|Number of Pages||368|
|LC Control Number||81015555|
Scottish Plant Lore: an Illustrated Flora By Dr Gregory Kenicer. A beautifully illustrated and expert guide to the rich and surprising folklore of Scotland’s flora. From our earliest hunter-gatherer ancestors to our high-tech modern societies, humanity . Scots Lore was a magazine that ran for a mere 7 issues. The idea was that anyone could contribute any information at all provided it was in some way relevant historically to Scotland. Now, bearing in mind it was a short run, the amount of information that was published was substantial, on quite the range.
In The Year of Natural Scotland, there was a national consultation to establish what should be Scotland’s National Tree. In the second in the series of blogs on the folklore of Scotland’s wildlife, Director of Training, Myles Farnbank explores the folklore and medicinal uses of the ‘top three’ Scottish native trees as voted for by the Scottish public. Click to read more about Scottish Lore And Folklore by Ronald Macdonald Douglas. LibraryThing is a cataloging and social networking site for booklovers/5(1).
An impressively researched book which genuinely will exercise your beliefs -- Gilda O'Neill A fascinating read which looks at mythical beings from kelpies and waterhorses to modern-day vampires * Scottish Sunday Mail * This is a well researched book exploring the rich folklore of Scotland /5(). Buy a cheap copy of Folklore of the Scottish Highlands book by Anne Ross. The folklore of the Scottish Highlands is unique and very much alive. Dr Anne Ross, a Gaelic-speaking Celtic scholar and archaeologist, has lived and worked in Free shipping over $Cited by: 3.
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ISBN: OCLC Number: Notes: Includes indexes. Description: xi, pages: illustrations, maps ; 22 cm: Contents: Poetry --Introduction to folklore --Bairn's rhymes --Rhymes and saws on places --Rhymes about the weather --The low road --Two tales: The king O' the cats --The story of Heather Ale --Thomas the rhymer --The waiting.
Scottish Lore & Folklore Hardcover – Novem by Ronald MacDonald Douglas (Author) out of 5 stars 5 ratings. See all 6 formats and editions Hide other formats and editions. Price New from Used from 5/5(5). Scottish Lore And Folklore book. Read 5 reviews from the world's largest community for readers.4/5.
The Scots Book: Including Folklore, Clans, Recipes, Place Names, Proverbs and Prose [Douglas, Ronald Macdonald] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. The Scots Book: Including Folklore, Clans, Recipes, Place Names, Proverbs and Prose5/5(1).
Originally published: The Scots book of lore and folklore. New York: Beekman House, © Includes index. Description: xi, pages: illustrations ; 21 cm: Other Titles: Scots book of lore and folklore.
Responsibility: compiled by Ronald Macdonald Douglas. This banner text can have markup. web; books; video; audio; software; images; Toggle navigationPages: Random Scottish History. Pre Book Collection of Scottish Literature, History, Art & Folklore.
xi, pages: 21 cm. Buy The Scots Herbal: Plant Lore of Scotland by Darwin, Tess, Bewick, Thomas (ISBN: ) from Amazon's Book Store.
Everyday low /5(10). These questions and many more are answered in a new book which delves into the weird and mystical world of Scottish Plant Lore. It is the culmination of years of research and study by Dr Gregory Kenicer, a botanist at the Royal Botanic Garden Edinburgh (RBGE).
The Lore of Scotland Book Summary: Scotland's rich past and varied landscape have inspired an extraordinary array of legends and beliefs, and in The Lore of Scotland Jennifer Westwood and Sophia Kingshill bring together many of the finest and most intriguing: stories of heroes and bloody feuds, tales of giants, fairies, and witches, and accounts of local customs and traditions.
Folklore is the expressive body of culture shared by a particular group of people; it encompasses the traditions common to that culture, subculture or group.
These include oral traditions such as tales, proverbs and include material culture, ranging from traditional building styles to handmade toys common to the re also includes customary lore, the forms and.
The Gaels themselves recorded their descent through time in the Lebor Gabala, written in the eleventh century AD. It claimed that their ancestor was a Scythian King, Fenius Farsaid, also a descendant of Japheth and one of the seventy-two chiefs who began the construction of the ill-fated Tower of Babel.
His son, Nel, wed the Egyptian Princess Author: Steven Keith. Scottish myths, folklore and legends By. 01 Apr a murderous ghost said to haunt Glasgow Green. There was also an American comic book at that time entitled: “The Vampire with the Iron Teeth”. is the Scots word for seal.
Tales once abounded of a man who found a beautiful female selkie sunbathing on a beach, stole her skin and. A brownie or broonie (), also known as a brùnaidh or gruagach (Scottish Gaelic), is a household spirit from British folklore that is said to come out at night while the owners of the house are asleep and perform various chores and farming tasks.
The human owners of the house must leave a bowl of milk or cream or some other offering for the brownie, usually by the ng: Legendary creature. Scottish Folklore Anthologies.
An Illustrated Treasury of Scottish Folk and Fairy Tales by Theresa Breslin. I love this oversized book with its gorgeous illustrations. Collections are great for kids who want to get a comprehensive view.
A sequel means research. And where better to start than with Scottish lore, folklore and superstitions. Because the Scots lived close to the land, many of their stories were based on nature. The rowan tree (mountain ash) was considered a good luck charm.
Most Highland huts had one growing by the door to protect everyone living inside. Hugh Fife, in his book Warriors and Guardians – native highland trees, suggests that as much plant folklore stems from the uses and influences of the plant on people’s everyday lives, and that as the uses of Scots pine were mainly on a larger, industrial scale, less lore about the pine has evolved or persisted, ie no rituals for annual.
Discover the old folklore of Western Scotland. Even at the turn of the 19th century, Scots kept alive a rich trove of superstitions and beliefs, from cradle to grave.
In the pages of this classic volume of lore, readers can discover a wealth of crafted charms, folk-medicine, fortune-telling, second sight as well as the eerie threats of witchcraft that worried local men and women. From inside the book.
What people are saying - Write a review. Other editions - View all. Folklore in the English & Scottish Ballads Lowry Charles Wimberly Snippet view - Folklore in the English & Scottish ballads Lowry Charles Wimberly Snippet view - Folklore in the English and Scottish Ballads.
W.W. Gibbings, a publication house in London, published several volumes of folklore known as Folk-lore and Legends. Each book featured stories from a different region. The title for Scotland contains 33 fairy tales and folk tales, with the content featuring the scenery and spirit of .The folklore of Scotland is a tapestry of culture and history, but more importantly, a portal for the imagination.
Charles Tibbits, an editor at W.W. Gibbings, helped compile a collection of 33 tales from Scotland into Folk-Lore and Legends: Scotland.Buy The Lore of Scotland: A guide to Scottish legends First Edition by Westwood, Jennifer Beatrice, Kingshill, Sophia (ISBN: ) from Amazon's Book Store.
Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible orders/5(48).