Last edited by Kesho
Saturday, July 25, 2020 | History

2 edition of The Mowing-devil, or, Strange news out of Hartford-Shire found in the catalog.

The Mowing-devil, or, Strange news out of Hartford-Shire

The Mowing-devil, or, Strange news out of Hartford-Shire

being a true relation of a farmer, who bargaining with a poor mower about the cutting down three half acres of oats, upon the mower"s asking too much, the farmer swore that the devil should mow it, rather than he ...

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Published by s.n.] in [London? .
Written in English


Edition Notes

Other titlesMowing-devil, Mowing devil, Strange news out of Hartford-Shire, Mowing-devil., Mowing devil., Strange news out of Hartford-Shire.
SeriesEarly English books, 1641-1700 -- 846:10.
The Physical Object
FormatMicroform
Pagination[2], 5 p.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL16765182M

THE MOWING-DEVIL: OR, STRANGE NEWS OUT OF HARTFORD-SHIRE. Being a True Relation of a Farmer, who Bargaining with a Poor Mower, about the Cutting down Three Half Acres of Oats: upon the Mower's asking too much, the Farmer swore That the Devil should Mow it rather than He. Inexplicata-The Journal of Hispanic Ufology: Chile: Retired General Declares "UFOs Exist" Nazi UFO Find – Austrian Times Divinorum Psychonauticus: How much more disclosure do yo.

found on a woodcut made in The woodcut was titled "The Mowing Devil or Strange News out of Hartford-shire." It told the tale of an English farmer arguing with a mower over the price for harvesting his field. The farmer did not want to pay the rate the mower demanded. He tried to bargain, but the mower refused to give in. In a fit of rage. Previously: The Black Paintings of Francisco de Goya. In , a curious pamphlet, printed and published quarto-style via woodblock, appeared in England, coming out of Hertfordshire in the Continue Reading > about Creepy Wikipedia: The “Mowing Devil” Pamphlet, Crop Circles, And “Strange News out of Hartford-shire”.

A Denver newspaper says a reader who took a picture of the site of the horrific killings saw an angel in the clouds just above.   This publication from includes an illustration of a strange phenomenon attributed to the "mowing devil". Although the art is crude, it could be the first printed depiction of a crop circle.


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The Mowing-devil, or, Strange news out of Hartford-Shire Download PDF EPUB FB2

The mowing-devil; or, Strange news out of Hartford-shire, Volume 1 The mowing-devil; or, Strange news out of Hartford-shire, Mowing devil: Contributor: Mowing devil: Published: Original from: Oxford University: Digitized: Export Citation: BiBTeX EndNote RefMan.

The mowing-Devil, or, Strange news out of Hartford-Shire EXPORT. Ina curious pamphlet, printed and published quarto-style via woodblock, appeared in England, coming out of Hertfordshire in the southeast.

Titled “The Mowing-Devil: Or, Strange News out of Hartford-shire,” it recounted a curious incident - one which may describe the first-ever crop circle on the planet Earth.

It was datedand titled The Mowing-Devil: Or, Strange News out of n in the distinct (and very odd, as you’ll see!) style and spelling of the s, it stated: “In the said County lives a Rich industrious Farmer, who perceiving a small Crop of his (of about three Half-Acres of Land which he has sowed with Oats) to be Ripe and fit for Gathering, sent to a poor.

Detail: The Mowing-Devil, Or, Strange News out of Hartford-shire. Whilst researching the myths and legends of the Isle of Man, The Mowing-devil recently came across a curious tale, that of the Phynnodderee of St Trinian’s. The Island is particularly rich in folklore – the result of Celtic, Norse and Christian influences – the Island being populated by numerous fairies, giants, witches, hobs, brownies.

- Hertfordshire: 'The Mowing Devil' The artifact pictured left is a pamphlet dated Augentitled The Mowing-Devil: Or Strange NEWS out of Hertford-shire. It takes the form of a primitive news report, which started life as a woodcut – a type of early printing plate created by carving into a wooden block and then inking it.

It was datedand titled The Mowing-Devil: Or, Strange News out of Hartford-Shire. Written in the distinct (and very odd, as you’ll see!) style and spelling of the s, it stated.

“The Mowing-Devil: Or, Strange News out of Hartford-shire” told the tale, with a title page bearing a woodcut illustration of the Devil, complete with horns, at work with a scythe amid concentric circles of grain.

The pamphlet set out to illustrate the dangers of summoning the Devil. "The Mowing Devil, or Strange News out of Hartfordshire, " also was republished by William Blyth Gerish, in Hertfordshire Folklore, a folklore bulletin, Bishop's Stortford publishers, in the U-K., in issue 14 in orand appeared in a book which is a compilation of that bulletin, by William Blyth Gerish, titled Hertfordshire Folklore, in The Mowing-devil, or, Strange news out of Hartford-Shire: being a true relation of a farmer, who bargaining with a poor mower about the cutting down three half acres of oats, upon the mower's asking too much, the farmer swore that the devil should mow it, rather than he.

The Mowing-devil [devil, Mowing] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. The Mowing-devil Strange News Out Of Hartford-shire Mowing devil. Enter your mobile number or email address below and we'll send you a link to download the free Kindle App.

Then you can start reading Kindle books on your smartphone, tablet, or Author: Mowing devil. The Mowing-Devil: or, Strange News Out of Hartford-Shire (reprint; ca.

) (multiple formats at Google) The Mowing Devil: or, Strange News Out of Hartfordshire, ; With an Introductory Setting Forth Other Examples of Judgments on Impiety and False Swearing (Hertfordshire Folk Lore #14; ), ed. by W.

Gerish (page images at HathiTrust. The Mowing-Devil: or, Strange News out of Hartford-shire, Saint-Avold: les crop circles, entre doutes et fascination, Républicain Lorrain, 22 octobre lien.

The Mowing Devil Pamphlet. The Mowing-Devil: or, Strange News out of Hartford-shire is the title of an English woodcut pamphlet published in The pamphlet tells of a farmer who, refusing to pay the price demanded by a labourer to mow his field, swore that he would rather that the Devil mowed it instead.

According to the pamphlet, that night his field appeared to be in flame. Mowing-Devil: The Mowing-Devil: or, Strange News out of Hartford-shire is the title of an English woodcut pamphlet published in The pamphlet tells of.

The Mowing-Devil We are using as the logo for this conference on folk horror the title illustration from a pamphlet called “The Mowing-Devil: Or, Strange News out of Hartford-shire.” Perhaps “The Mowing-Devil” might have been a good name for the conference, since so much folk horror links the rural, agriculture, and the demonic.

The artifact pictured is a pamphlet dated Augentitled The Mowing-Devil: Or Strange NEWS out of Hertford-shire. It takes the form of a primitive news report, which started life as a woodcut – a type of early printing plate created by carving into a wooden block and then inking it.

They believe that the world's first documented crop circle was actually found on a woodcut made in The woodcut was titled "The Mowing Devil or Strange News out of Hartford-shire." It told the tale of an English farmer arguing with a mower over the price for harvesting his field.

The farmer did not want to pay the rate the mower demanded. The title illustration from a pamphlet called “The Mowing-Devil: Or, Strange News out of Hartford-shire.” Keetley and her colleagues have chosen this image as the logo for “Folk Horror in the 21st Century,” a conference planned for September in at Falmouth University, U.K.

It was datedand titled The Mowing-Devil: Or, Strange News out of n in the distinct (and very odd, as you’ll see!) style and spelling of the s, it stated: “In the said County lives a Rich industrious Farmer, who perceiving a small Crop of his (of about three Half-Acres of Land which he has sowed with Oats) to be Ripe and fit for Gathering, sent to a poor.

A news pamphlet The Mowing-Devil: or, Strange News Out of Hartfordshire is claimed by some crop circle devotees [who?] to be the first depiction of a crop circle.

Crop circle researcher Jim Schnabel does not consider it to be a historical precedent because it describes the stalks as being cut rather than bent [13] (see folklore section).

The Mowing-Devil We are using as the logo for this conference on folk horror the title illustration from a pamphlet called “The Mowing-Devil: Or, Strange News out of Hartford-shire.” Perhaps “The Mowing-Devil” might have been a good name for the conference, since so much folk horror links the rural, agriculture, and the demonic.

The Mowing Devil Mystery Jim Schnabel, Crop Circle researcher and author of the book Round in Circles, wrote that inJenny Randles, a well-known British investigative writer on many things Fortean “ received a surprising piece of information from a local historian named Betty Puttick, from St.

Albans, Hertfordshire [England].