West Country

NOUN
  1. the southwestern part of England (including Cornwall and Devon and Somerset)
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How To Use West Country In A Sentence

  • That genial smile, the fisherman's countenance, the soft burr - George Baker could only come from the West Country.
  • Though his truck is a picture of driving comfort, Mr McAuliffe is far from lax about the responsibilities he carries in carting thousands of litres of fuel across the Mid West countryside.
  • Our small bale haylage is made in the west country using perennial ryegrass, packed into 20 kg bales which means easy to handle transparent bales. Horse & Hound Online news
  • Argus returned to the West Country in May last year, and began her refit at the A & P Falmouth Shipyard in September.
  • Europe's newest country is experiencing a youthquake.
  • One might add that there are other archetypal instruments, such as the West Country bullroarer known as the humbuz, that deserve to be studied by the student of dialect and folklore as well as by the musicologist.
  • It might have been a trilled sound as in modern Scots, but from the descriptions at the time I think it's more likely to have been a retroflex one - that is, one where the tip of the tongue is curled back, as in a lot of American and West Country speech. Archive 2007-01-01
  • The West Country dialect smacks as much of the farmyard as the patois of the French peasant, or the even more deliberate drawl of the Texan cattleman.
  • Cope's accent is all over the place: part-Liverpudlian, part-American, but not much of a West Country burr and no trace of the Wales he was spirited from as a kid.
  • It was all delivered in a broad West Country accent. Seminary Boy
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