3 edition of Bird names and bird lore among the Pennsylvania Germans. found in the catalog.
Bird names and bird lore among the Pennsylvania Germans.
William J. Rupp
in Norristown, Pa
Written in English
|Genre||Nomenclature (Popular), Folklore.|
|LC Classifications||F146 .P23 vol. 52|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xi, 337 p.|
|Number of Pages||337|
|LC Control Number||47005925|
Title: Mary at the Farm and Book of Recipes Compile d during Her Visit among the "Pennsylvania Germans" Author: Edith M. Thomas Release Date: Septem [eBook #] Language: English Character set encoding: ISO ***START OF THE PROJECT GUTENBERG EBOOK MARY AT THE FARM AND BOOK OF RECIPES COMPILED Author: Edith Thomas. Jacob Grimm, the brilliant linguist and folklorist, is one of many scholars who took Bede at his word, and in his book Deutsche Mythologie, he proposed that Eostre must have been a local version of a more widespread Germanic goddess, whom he named Ostara. It’s impossible to tell if Ostara as a goddess ever existed outside Grimm’s proposal.
Above: In , David Lick and Thomas Brendle authored a landmark study titled Plant Names and Plant Lore among the Pennsyvlania Germans. That purple text, above, is from that book. I printed it here with a font named Neue Luthersche Fraktur (New Luther Fraktur.). Biblical account. Traditional nativity scenes depict three "Wise Men" visiting the infant Jesus on the night of his birth, in a manger accompanied by the shepherds and angels, but this should be understood as an artistic convention allowing the two separate scenes of the Adoration of the Shepherds on the birth night and the later Adoration of the Magi to be combined for convenience.
Finally, we attribute the rapid progress and popularity of folklore study in America and in Europe to three reasons: (1) Folk lore is a study to which almost every one can contribute something; (3) folk lore is a study which throws a flood of light on man's past mental evolution and culture-history, as the Germans call the study; (3) folk lore. Philadelphia, Furniture, and the Pennsylvania Germans: A Reevaluation. FIRE! Jacob Hiltzheimer heard the alarm while visiting a neighbor on the evening of Decem About eight o’clock, the wife of Quaker merchant Henry Drinker was sitting in her back parlor when she heard “the noise of a Fire Engine, and the ringing of Bells.”.
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Genre/Form: Folklore Terminology Nomenclature (Popular) Additional Physical Format: Online version: Rupp, William J., Bird names and bird lore among the Pennsylvania Germans. Bird Names and Bird Lore Among the Pennsylvania Germans [Pennsylvania German Society Vol.
Lii (52) ()] [Rupp, William J.] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Bird Names and Bird Lore Among the Pennsylvania Germans [Pennsylvania Author: William J.
Rupp. Bird Names and Bird Lore Among the Pennsylvania Germans (Pennsylvania German Society Volume LII) [Rupp, William] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Bird Names and Bird Lore Among the Pennsylvania Germans (Pennsylvania German Society Volume LII)Author: William Rupp.
Bird Names and Bird Lore Among the Pennsylvania Germans (Pennsylvania German Society Volume LII) Softcover, Publisher: The Pennsylvania German Society, Rating: % positive.
Bird Names and Bird Lore Among the Pennsylvania Germans (Pennsylvania German Society Volume LII) Softcover, Publisher: The Pennsylvania German Society,Used. softcover, original blue wraps, Bird essay pp. covers Birds in Colonial America, dialect bird names, mythology, superstitions, song & story, also includes Proceedings and Seller Rating: % positive.
This banner text can have markup. web; books; video; audio; software; images; Toggle navigation. Bird Names and Bird Lore Among the Pennsylvania Germans [Pennsylvania German Society Vol.
LII (52) ()] By: Rupp, William J. Price: $ Publisher: Norristown, PA, Pennsylvania German Society: Rebuilding our forest heritage / by Joseph S. Illick ; The racial composition of the Pennsylvania Germans / by Samuel C.
Schmucker ; Fort Allen in Westmoreland County, Pa. / by William A. Zundel ; Plant names and plant lore among the Pennsylvania Germans / by David E. Lick and Thomas R. Brendle -- v. Red 1/4 cloth, color lithographed paper covered boards. Cloth is mildly faded; rubbed edges, with exposure and some layering at corners, overall still presentable.
Firm binding, clean interior. Unpaginated, approx.  pp., illus. within text, some full-page plates. Better than average, given age and status as children's book. Folk-Lore Of The Pennsylvania Germans. PART I. Journal of American Folk-Lore pp.  BEFORE describing the customs, folk-medicine, and folk-lore of the Pennsylvania Germans, it will be necessary to present a brief sketch of the people to which they relate, and to explain the origin of the dialect generally, though erroneously, denominated "Pennsylvania.
especially the Pennsylvania Germans and their descendants / compiled and edited by Emil Meynen. - Baltimore: Genealogi- a book of Pennsylvania German verse I by Russell W.
Gilbert - Breinigsville, Pa.: Pennsylvania Ger- Bird Names and Bird Lore Among the Pennsylvania Germans Rupp, William.J nni-Bird nruucs:1!ld bi rrl lore nmong the. In response to Holly B, and contrary to Family Christmas Online, a few weeks ago I traced versions of the story back to the June 8, issue of the journal American Notes and Queries, page The Hare and Easter –Whence comes the legend of the Hare in connection with Easter.
–RWH PHILADELPHIA PA. In Germany and among the Pennsylvania Germans toy. Etymology. Old English Ēostre continues into modern English as Easter and derives from Proto-Germanic *Austrǭ, itself a descendant of the Proto-Indo-European root * h₂ews- meaning 'to shine' (modern English east also derives from this root).
The goddess name Ēostre is therefore linguistically cognate with numerous other dawn goddesses attested among Indo-European. Full text of "A dictionary of English and folk-names of British birds; with their history, meaning, and first usage, and the folk-lore, weather-lore, legends, etc., relating to the more familiar species" See other formats.
BIRD NAMES CONNECTED WITH WEATHER, SEASONS, AND HOURS W. McATEE Chapel Hill, North Carolina N POPULAR LORE, birds have always been associated with weather mani-festations, and it is natural that some of them have been named on that account.
Among the appellations thus suggested one of the most common is rain bird. The Amish (/ ˈ ɑː m ɪ ʃ /; Pennsylvania German: Amisch; German: Amische) are a group of traditionalist Christian church fellowships with Swiss German Anabaptist origins.
They are closely related to, but a distinct branch off from, Mennonite churches. The Amish are known for simple living, plain dress, and are slower to adopt many conveniences of modern technology, with a. birds and bird lore among Pennsylvania Germans, considered this a refer- ence to the Carolina Parakeet, since Mittelberger wrote of three other kinds of parrots seen on his voyage home.
I rather question the validity of Rupp's decision, for I think Mittelberger would have Just called the. Mennonite and Amish Folklore and Folk Arts Ervin Beck Professor Emeritus of English Goshen College Goshen,Indiana August With thanks to Lon Sherer, Linda Kimpel, Linda Rouch and others for technical assistance.
To suggest corrections or additions to this bibliography, e-mail: [email protected] Foreword Because so many elements of Amish and Mennonite culture.
ately appear in an Introduction, than inthe body of the book inconnection with the family records. Johnson as a familyname, witha varied orthography is found among many of the European nations, numerous among the Scandinavians, as well as among the English, Irish,Scotch and Germans.
But inregard to its origin, or the time and place of. Contents Part 1. Part 2. Part 1. Journal of American Folk-Lore pp.  BEFORE describing the customs, folk-medicine, and folk-lore of the Pennsylvania Germans, it will be necessary to present a brief sketch of the people to which they relate, and to explain the origin of the dialect generally, though erroneously, denominated "Pennsylvania Dutch.".
Folk-Lore of the Pennsylvania Germans III by W. J. Hoffman The German and Swiss settlements of colonial Pennsylvania: a study of the so-called Pennsylvania Dutch by Oscar Kuhns The German emigration to America, by Rev.
Henry Eyster Jacobs.The observance of Groundhog Day in the United States first occurred in German communities in Pennsylvania, according to known records.
The earliest mention of Groundhog Day is an entry on February 2,in the diary of James L. Morris of Morgantown, in Pennsylvania Dutch Country, according to the book on the subject by Don was a Welsh enclave but the diarist Observed by: Canada, United States.I of the publications of the Pennsylvania German Folklore Society, 73 + 1 p., unopened, CB - minor soiling; Birmelin, John/Gewitscher, A Book of Pennsylvania German Verse,Schlechter’s, Allentown, Pa., reprinted from Vol.
III of the publications of the Pennsylvania German Folklore Society, p., CB - some soiling.