[Ads-l] Arrabeller

Joel Berson berson at ATT.NET
Wed Feb 15 13:32:16 EST 2017

Anglins who had come from Puritan Anglia (eastern England) through Boston on the Arrabeller in 1630 and then migrated on to Georgia?


      From: George Thompson <george.thompson at NYU.EDU>
 Sent: Wednesday, February 15, 2017 12:45 PM
 Subject: Re: [ADS-L] Arrabeller
There seem to have been a hell of a lot of Anglins in Georgia back then.
The only Arabella Anglin shows up in the 1870 & 1880 census of Big Creek,
Forsyth, Georgia, but she was born in 1869.


On Tue, Feb 14, 2017 at 9:08 PM, Jonathan Lighter <wuxxmupp2000 at gmail.com>

> The Science Channel's "What on Earth" series briefly shows a gravestone in
> rural Georgia with the name "Arrabeller E. Anglin."
> Arrabeller was born in 1855, but the camera cut away without showing the
> year of her death.
> See, the gravestone was located in the middle of an airport runway for many
> years. Until one day....
> JL
> --
> "If the truth is half as bad as I think it is, you can't handle the truth."
> ------------------------------------------------------------
> The American Dialect Society - http://www.americandialect.org

George A. Thompson
The Guy Who Still Looks Stuff Up in Books.
Author of A Documentary History of "The African Theatre", Northwestern
Univ. Pr., 1998.

But when aroused at the Trump of Doom / Ye shall start, bold kings, from
your lowly tomb. . .
L. H. Sigourney, "Burial of Mazeen", Poems.  Boston, 1827, p. 112

The Trump of Doom -- affectionately (of course) known as The Dunghill
(Here's a picture of one.)

The American Dialect Society - http://www.americandialect.org


The American Dialect Society - http://www.americandialect.org

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