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Va., on (15 March 2010) someone wrote: "If you know how to drive on the 'big road,' and have been out of West Virginia you will know that being a freak is a good thing." (Big = interstate, I assume.) At short intervals.“He came by the house every whipstitch.” Comes from a basic looping sewing stitch used to hem garments.
When I say that Doc Jones thar is brigaty among women-folks, hit means he’s stuck on hisself and wants to show off....feisty means when a feller's allers wigglin' about, wantin' ever'body to see him, like a kid when the preacher comes..." ” “Smoky Mountain Voices: A Lexicon of Southern Appalachian Speech Based on the Research of Horace Kephart,” edited by Harold J. Karl Nicholas (University Press of Kentucky, Lexington, Ky., 1993). So in the 1960s I would on occasion spend Saturday night with my cousin Carolyn so we could watch Chiller Theater. The neighbor was standing in a doorway watching the clouds roll in.The train’s name, according to Raleigh miner Amos Hurd, a contemporary, came from a regular passenger, Fanny Crawford of West Raleigh.She rode the train almost daily and, as Hurd told it, all the boys he knew would say let’s go meet Fanny, instead of let’s meet the train. Fanny’s last run took place on December 17, 1949.” From “Fanny’s Last Run” by Debby Sonis Jackson, Be careful to establish paternity of one’s children through serial monogamy – one man at a time. I heard a family friend say that people thought she was awful because she was an unwed mother but that she “fathered” her boy, she knew who his father was. I am guessing the phrase relates to the "cape drape" that a photographer was under while using an old-fashioned camera.And I have added contributions from visitors to this site. When I discovered my dog Lady had puppies, I ran “out the path” to my grandparents’ house to tell the news.I was mystified when my grandpa Leonard Vest wasn’t surprised. The state of expectant motherhood, animal or human, wasn’t a topic of conversation..The product would thus be fresh from the anvil, or as Shakespeare put it in ‘Twelfth Night,’ ‘fire-new.’” ( by Robert Hendrickson, Facts on File, New York, 1997).
According to a second reference, the word “brand” “…dates back to the Middle Ages and earlier, when ‘brand’ meant ‘flame or torch’ as it does in the still current phrase ‘snatching a ‘brand’ from the burning.’ The description ‘brand-new’ in those days was applied to products – usually made of metal – newly taken from the flames in which they were molded.” (.
It is chiefly southern Appalachian and can mean self-assertive, headstrong, foppish, overbearing. A visitor to this page -- Lesa, whose family is from Union, W. -- reports that her family used "bungfuzzled" to mean "completely confused about something."Cherry Creek dip is a section of road in Raleigh County.
“Dictionary of American Regional English,” Volume 1 by Frederic G. If you drive slow there at night, a ghost will get in your car. The ghost was a person killed in a wreck and won't stay in a speeding car.
“A basic over-and-over stitch, can be used to form a hem or seam.” See diagram Alternate spelling, Fannie.
Fanny was “a Chesapeake & Ohio freight and passenger local…Fanny made two round trips daily, except Sunday, on the C&O Piney Branch from Quinnimont to Beckley.
S., the most-used term seems to be Irish goodbye, which, due to unfortunate historical stereotyping, hints that the vanished person was too tipsy to manage a proper denouement.