Haynes Motor Museum Meet October

Watch this space for our national and local meets / events. They are great to join in so don't be shy, everybody was new once :) ALL members are welcome - even if you've sold the BMW and got something else!!

Preferred date

Sunday 19th October
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33%
Sunday 26th October
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33%
Either
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33%
 
Total votes : 3

Re: Haynes Motor Museum Meet October

Postby M60NJP » 28 Apr 2014, 11:46

RayB wrote:That's a long way to go for me!


Me too. Will we understand anyone there?
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Re: Haynes Motor Museum Meet October

Postby RayB » 28 Apr 2014, 11:47

I think they all talk funny like Lizzie and Jas so probably not :d
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Re: Haynes Motor Museum Meet October

Postby jashammy » 28 Apr 2014, 11:58

Just watch a couple of old episodes of "wurzel gumage" your soon pick it up
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Re: Haynes Motor Museum Meet October

Postby M60NJP » 28 Apr 2014, 11:58

RayB wrote:I think they all talk funny like Lizzie and Jas so probably not :d


OH. OK, I'll rely on you to translate then...................You're further South than me!
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Re: Haynes Motor Museum Meet October

Postby RayB » 28 Apr 2014, 12:02

You're further West than me which I thought was the key so we've got no hope
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Re: Haynes Motor Museum Meet October

Postby M60NJP » 28 Apr 2014, 12:07

RayB wrote:You're further West than me which I thought was the key so we've got no hope


Oooooooooooo...........RRRRRRRRRRRR

(more Frankie Howerd than Jas/Liz................)
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Re: Haynes Motor Museum Meet October

Postby lizzie » 28 Apr 2014, 12:52

I'm sure we can give you some lessons before then as we'll be meeting up before then...... :))
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Re: Haynes Motor Museum Meet October

Postby RayB » 28 Apr 2014, 12:56

So what happens before then? is that just something that happens before then??........... :lol:
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Re: Haynes Motor Museum Meet October

Postby lizzie » 28 Apr 2014, 13:01

Here you go...... ;)

"Acker" (North Somerset) — friend
* "Allernbatch" (Devon) — old sore
* "Anywhen" — At any time
* "Babbie" (North Somerset) — baby
* "Batch" (North Somerset) — hill - used in place names, e.g. the Vern Batch
* "Beast" (North Somerset) — animal, particularly cattle
* "Benny" (Bristol) — to lose your temper (from a character in Crossroads)
* "Bide" (North Somerset) — stay, e.g. "Let un bide!" = let him be!
* "Blad" (Bristol) — idiot
* "Blether" (Dorset) — bleat (also used in Lowland Scots)
* "Bulling" (North Somerset) — mounting (cows mounting each other when ready for mating)
* "Chamming" (North Somerset) — chewing, chomping
* "Chuggy peg" (North Somerset) — antirrhinum, snapdragon
* "Chump" (North Somerset) — log (for the fire)
* "Chuting" (North Somerset) — (pronounced "shooting") guttering
* "Comical" (North Somerset) — peculiar, e.g. "'e was proper comical"
* "Coupie" (North Somerset) — crouch, as in the phrase "coupie down"
* "Crowst" (Cornwall) — a picnic lunch, crib
* "Cuss" (North Somerset) — swear
* "Cuzzel" (Cornwall) — soft
* "Daddy granfer" (North Somerset) — woodlouse
* "Dap" (Somerset, Gloucestershire, Wiltshire) — a plimsoll shoe, also (North Somerset) to bounce, as of a skittle ball, adjective "dappy"
* "Doattie" (Devon) — nod off
* "Doughboy" (North Somerset) — dumpling
* "Dreckly" — Directly, often used to mean "I'll do it soon" for example "I'll do it dreckly"
* "Emmet" (Cornwall and North Somerset) — tourist or visitor (derogatory)
* "Et" (North Somerset) — that, e.g. "Giss et peak" (Give me that pitchfork)
* "Gert" (North Somerset) — large or very (large). Probable variation of "Great", as in "You gert fool".
* "Gleanie" (North Somerset) — guinea fowl
* "Gockey" (Cornwall) — idiot
* "Grampie" (North Somerset) — grandfather
* "Grockle" (Devon, Dorset, Somerset, Wiltshire) — tourist or visitor (derogatory)
* "Ground (plural grounds)" (North Somerset) — field, e.g. "'E bought five grounds off Joe Smith"
* "Haling" (North Somerset) — coughing
* "Hilts and gilts" (North Somerset) — female and male piglets, respectively.
* "Hinkypunk" — Will o' the wisp
* "Huppenstop" (North Somerset) — raised stone platform where milk churns are left for collection - no longer used but many still exist outside farms.
* "In pig" (North Somerset) — (of a pig) pregnant
* "Janner" (Devon, esp. Plymouth) — a term with various meanings, normally associated with Devon, and so called Chav culture. (In Wiltshire, a similar word ' jidder ' has similar meaning - possible relation to 'gypsy').
* "Jasper" - a North Devon word for wasp.
* "Keendle teening" (Cornwall) — candle lighting
* "Kimberlin" (Portland) — someone from Weymouth
* "Love", "My Love", "Luvver" — terms of endearment. Even used by heterosexual men to one another.
* "Maggoty" (Dorset) — fanciful
* "Mang" (Devon) — to mix
* "Mow" (North Somerset) — (hay) rick
* "Ooh Arr" (Devon) — multiple meanings, including "Oh Yes". Popularised by the Wurzels, this phrase has become stereotypical, and is used often to mock speakers of West Country dialects.
* "Paunch or punch" (North Somerset) — gut (vb.)
* "Peak" (North Somerset) — pitchfork
* "Pick" (North Somerset) — pluck (a bird for the table)
* "Piggy widden" (Cornwall) — phrase used to calm babies
* "Pitch" (North Somerset) — to settle, e.g. snow
* "Plimmed, -ing up" (North Somerset) — swollen, swelling
* "Poached, -ing up" (North Somerset but also recently heard on The Archers) — cutting up, of a field, as in "the grounds poaching up ,we'll have to bring the cattle indoors for the winter".
* "Pummy" (Dorset) — Apple pumace from the cider-wring (either from "pumace" or French "pomme" meaning apple)
* "Rainin' pourin'" (North Somerset) — raining very hard - said as if one word ("It's rainin-pourin")
* "Scag" (North Somerset) — to tear or catch (“I've scagged my jeans on some barbed wire.”)
* "Scrage" — a scratch or scrape usually on a limb BBC Voices Project
* "Slit pigs" (North Somerset) — male piglets that have been castrated
* "Snags" (Dorset) — sloes, word is used in other English dialects to refer to thorns.
* "Somewhen" (Isle of Wight, Wiltshire) — At some time (still very commonly used)
* "Stick" (North Somerset) — firewood ("We need more stick" - not sticks)
* "Thic" (North Somerset) — that - said knowingly, i.e. to be make dialect deliberately stronger. E.g. "Get in thic bed!"
* "Up country" (North Somerset) — geographically beyond Somerset ("'E lives up country somewhere")
* "Wazzock" (Wiltshire) — idiot
* "Zat" (Devon) — soft
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