A noun is a type of word the meaning of which determines reality. Nouns provide the names for all things: people, objects, sensations, feelings, etc.
WHAT DOES KAILYARD MEAN IN ENGLISH?
The Kailyard school of Scottish fiction was developed in the last decades of the 19th century as a reaction against what was seen as increasingly coarse writing representing Scottish life complete with all its blemishes. It has been considered to be an overly sentimental representation of rural life, cleansed of real problems and issues that affected the people, but proved for a time extremely popular. Its name derives ultimately from the Scots "kailyaird" or "kailyard", which means a small cabbage patch or kitchen garden, usually adjacent to a cottage; but more immediately from Ian Maclaren's 1894 book Beside the Bonnie Brier Bush whose title alludes to the Jacobite song "There grows a bonnie brier bush in our Kailyard". Writers of the Kailyard school included J. M. Barrie, Ian Maclaren, J. J. Bell, George MacDonald, Gabriel Setoun and S. R. Crockett. Barrie's Auld Licht Idylls and A Window in Thrums, and Crockett's The Stickit Minister are among the more lasting products of the school.
The translations of kailyard from English to other languages presented in this section have been obtained through automatic statistical translation; where the essential translation unit is the word «kailyard» in English.
List of principal searches undertaken by users to access our English online dictionary and most widely used expressions with the word «kailyard».
FREQUENCY OF USE OF THE TERM «KAILYARD» OVER TIME
The graph expresses the annual evolution of the frequency of use of the word «kailyard» during the past 500 years. Its implementation is based on analysing how often the term «kailyard» appears in digitalised printed sources in English between the year 1500 and the present day.
Examples of use in the English literature, quotes and news about kailyard
10 ENGLISH BOOKS RELATING TO «KAILYARD»
Discover the use of kailyard in the following bibliographical selection. Books relating to kailyard and brief extracts from same to provide context of its use in English literature.
Kailyard and Scottish Literature
This is the first comprehensive study of the subject. Andrew Nash traces the origins of the Kailyard diagnosis in the nineteenth century and considers the critical concerns that gave rise to it.
Andrew Nash, 2007
The Living Age
THE KAILYARD. Gin ye wad use yer pen, my man, And be a writer grand, There's
but one method and one plan, One language and one land! Then come awa' wi'
me, my jo, (Whatever that may mean) To Where all guid young authors go, That ...
The Jacobites of Scotland used to sing, "There grows a bonnie brier bush in our
kailyard," and they wore the white brier-flower as their emblem. Dr. Watson,
himself of Jacobite descent, has always loved the simple, beautiful flower, and
Edward Jewitt Wheeler, 1907
The Living Age ...
One language and one land! Then come awa' wi' me, my jo, (\Vhatever that may
mean) To where all guid young authors go, That are na' ower green! We'll find the
Kailyard, the Kailyard, the Kailyard; We'll find the Kailyard, and malt' the spot ...
Eliakim Littell, Robert S. Littell, 1898
Current Opinion ...
We'll find the Kailyard. the Kailyard. the Kailyard; We'll find the Kailyard, and mak'
the spot oor hame! A bonny briar-brush grows there, Whilk ye must write beside;
Bog myrtle, too, and peat so fair. And guid young men that died. Here's women ...
Edward Jewitt Wheeler, Frank Crane, 1898
The Routledge History of Literature in English: Britain and ...
THE KAILYARD SCHOOL In the 1890s there was a flowering of the Scottish
provincial novel in a highly sentimental and romanticised form which came to be
known as the Kailyard School. The kailyard was the cabbage patch at the back of
Ronald Carter, 1997
The Sketch: A Journal of Art and Actuality
Thus the invention of the “ Kailyard ” label was gratefully welcomed, and used,
perhaps, with accuracy enough in the beginning. But names are like fabrics that
change colour and stretch with age and use. This one now binds together
In Oor Kailyard [Tales ]
Written for a range of audiences, these works are a treasure for any curious reader looking to see the world through the eyes of ages past.
Purchase includes free access to book updates online and a free trial membership in the publisher's book club where you can select from more than a million books without charge.
Source Wikipedia, LLC Books, 2010
'The new minister, him they chose early next year, he was to say it was the Scots
countryside itself, fathered between a kailyard and a bonny brier bush in the lee
of a house with green shutters.' Gibbon closes his Prelude with a literary ...
Lewis Grassic Gibbon, 2007
10 NEWS ITEMS WHICH INCLUDE THE TERM «KAILYARD»
Find out what the national and international press are talking about and how the term kailyard is used in the context of the following news items.
Pat Kane: A BBC worth defending? | Comment | The National
The kailyard of Scottish media broadcasting, as we know, sports many jaggy thistles. The BBC's own audience surveys identify that only 48 per ... «The National, Jul 15»
J M Barrie's returning 'lost' play gives us an early glimpse of Peter Pan
His fiction is equally innovative – much more so than the sentimental “Kailyard school” of late 19th-century Scottish writing that it was once ... «The Conversation UK, Jun 15»
Sunday in Edinburgh – What's On Today
kailyard poster Leith Festival 2015: Kailyard in Concert. Celebrate the longest night of the year with a great selection of music from the past 60 ... «The Edinburgh Reporter, Jun 15»
Cate Devine: Share your tantalising food memories
Isn't it all a bit, um, kailyard and backward-looking? Perhaps. But I'm coming round to the realisation that some people won't be so lucky as to ... «Herald Scotland, May 15»
Migrant workers build hopes on dry land
At work: Bernardine Venti Sebaat (center) is flanked by Rindu Sejahtera members in the group's kailyard. JP/Tertiani ZB Simanjuntak. “There is ... «Jakarta Post, Apr 15»
Local Angus jams with near east ties
... sticky staple became extremely popular with Scots, because they could jam any fruit or berry growing in their kailyard or foraged from the wild ... «The List, Mar 15»
Leader: Opportunity for SNP and Labour to unite
... and giving the lie to the sour view that to be interested in Scots was in some way insular or – in a common insult – a product of the kailyard. «Scotsman, Feb 15»
The Struggle for Scotland's Future
The sentimental “kailyard” novels, several of them on the late-nineteenth-century best-seller list, were actually intended for an U.S. audience ... «Monthly Review, Jan 15»
Dani Garavelli: Scotland can let Nessie retire
Surely, after decades of Tartan Days and Weeks, something beyond the kilts and the kailyard, something of modern Scottish cultural life, must ... «Scotsman, Jan 15»
Four writers reveal draw of Wigtown Book Festival
War came along, then modernism and he was dismissed as a kailyard writer. 'Sentimental slop' were the words MacDiarmid used. «Scotsman, Sep 14»
« EDUCALINGO. Kailyard [online]. Available <https://educalingo.com/en/dic-en/kailyard>. Jul 2020 ».