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The Toon: The Complete History of Newcastle United Football Club

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The late Anglo-Saxon period was marked by the arrival of Scandinavian settlers, though these were concentrated in the area's southernmost reaches. This has important implications not only for the distribution of Norse derived place-names in the region but for helping establish the demarcation of the contemporary dialects of Tyneside, Wearside and Teesside which are locally recognised. Simpson, David (1999) The Millennium History of North East England. Sunderland: Leighton / The Northern Echo.

Beal, Joan C., Lourdes Burbano-Elizondo and Carmen Llamas (2012) Urban North Eastern English. Edinburgh: Edinburgh University Press. When celebrating in Newcastle, why not take the weight off your feet in the newly opened Toon Saloon? This Wild West inspired apartment sleeps six, or eight including sofa beds, and is the Toon’s quirkiest spot to stay. Within the saloon itself, you and your fellow cowboys will have your very own, in-house bar, ideal for your hoedown pre-drinks. Yeeha! Injury Updates: Get the scoop on the fitness status of our key players. Who's in, who's out, and how will it impact the squad? We've got you covered with the most comprehensive injury report in Toon Town. We were keen to find out how long the people of Newcastle have been referring to their homeland as the Toon, and where the pronunciation comes from. the southern reaches of the North East may account for the fact that while Teesside speakers favourOn July 16, 2022, MeTV announced that Sventoonie would be renewed for a second season beginning in October 2022. [7] Series featured [ edit ] Dr Adams Means, a lecturer in the History of the English Language at Newcastle University, explains: “Old English (the language spoken by the Anglo-Saxons, 500 AD up to the Norman conquest) had a word, tun. This meant ‘enclosure, estate, farm, village’. It’s the origin of our present-day English word, town, and survives also as an element in place names like Darlington. In Old English, this word would have been pronounced like “Toon”. The answer to the question may seem obvious: we call our town the Toon because that’s how Geordies pronounce the word. The Toon is designed and written by young people over a 14 day intensive ‘camp’. During camp, young people participate in a range of workshops including acting, voice training, special effects make up, script writing and set design as well as gaining more information and knowledge on the issues being covered in The Toon. The language is un-edited and strong, and is written by young people to be the reality of how some young people speak.

Moody, Thomas (2007) The Mid-Northumbrian Dialect (edited by Joan C. Beal and Karen P. Corrigan). Morpeth: Northumbrian Language Society. Join our passionate hosts – Paul, Billy, and Alex – as they analyse the strengths, weaknesses, and key players from both teams. The Toon Review brings you insightful commentary, pre-match predictions, and a comprehensive overview of the tactical battles that will unfold on the pitch. Their second album Toontastic! did not match the success of its predecessor but several notable hits were released from it including "Diddley-Dee", "Little Red Riding Hood", "Chirpy Chirpy Cheep Cheep", "Big Coconuts" and a reworked cover of Les Humphries Singers' "Mama Loo". [2] Sventoonie, a spin-off television series of Toon In with Me as well as the Me TV hosted horror movie series Svengoolie, premiered on Me TV on March 26, 2022. Sventoonie is also hosted by Toony (voiced and performed by Kevin Fleming). His co-hosts are Blob E. Blob, a puppet blob fish DJ who speaks in sound effects, and Trevor Ground, an undead video store clerk (performed by Steven Fleming) [5] In the series, Sventoonie and his guests provide breakdowns and commentary of a condensed edit of a horror movie from the set of Svengoolie. [6] Join the conversation with fellow Toon Army members in the comments section as Paul, Billy, and Alex share their insights, opinions, and predictions for the upcoming transfers. Whether you're a die-hard Newcastle fan or a football enthusiast, this episode is a must-watch for anyone craving in-depth discussions on the beautiful game.Toon In with Me is an American live-action/ animated anthology television series created by Neal Sabin for MeTV and MeTV Plus. [1] [2] A special preview episode aired on January 1, 2021, with the main series officially debuting on January 4, 2021. Similar in concept to Wonderland and World of Wonka, The Toon will give young people the chance to meet some interesting characters whilst gaining valuable information on a variety of issues including suicide, sexual health, drugs and domestic abuse, rape and happiness. It’s all down to the “Great Vowel Shift”, which is when most of England decided to start mispronouncing words. Feder, Robert. "MeTV expands 'Svengoolie' franchise with fishy friend 'Sventoonie' ". Daily Herald. Archived from the original on 21 June 2022 . Retrieved 21 June 2022.

Simmelbauer, Andrea (2000) The Dialect of Northumberland. A Lexical Investigation. Heidelberg: Universitätsverlag C. Winter. and the North Sea Coast, which forms its eastern boundary, are the principal geographical landmarks Player Analysis: The team scrutinises more players linked to Newcastle United, breaking down their strengths, weaknesses, and overall contribution to the squad. They had further success in the UK with the Top 10 hit, " DooDah!" (a version of the American folk song " Camptown Races"), the Top 20 hit "Aisy Waisy", which was performed on Jim Davidson's Generation Game and a Top 20 debut album, Toonage (later released with additional songs under the title More Toonage). [ citation needed] Hits of the World: Italy (Musica e Dischi/FIMI) 04/10/99". Billboard. Vol.111, no.15. Nielsen Business Media. 10 April 1999. p.48. ISSN 0006-2510.

There is a general perception within the rest of the British Isles and further afield that the North East is synonymous with the 'Geordie' dialect and that the area exhibits a degree of homogeneity which is not matched on the ground. Research has shown not only that there are indeed quite distinctive regional varieties throughout the North East but that native speakers of these dialects are proud of their differences and that older people, in particular, are keen to maintain them. Get ready for an exhilarating football discussion as The Toon Review dives into the upcoming clash between Newcastle United and Paris Saint-Germain! 🌟 In tonight's episode, we bring you the ultimate PSG vs. Newcastle United Match Preview, breaking down all the crucial details you need to know. AB - It has been customary to think of the rivalry between Heart of Midlothian FC (Hearts) and Hibernian FC (Hibs) in Scotland’s capital city as a less well-known and diluted imitation of the rivalry between Glasgow’s so-called Old Firm of Celtic and Rangers with both rivalries being located within the context of sectarian identity politics. In fact, as argued in this article, the early history of the two Edinburgh clubs reveals a considerably closer association with sectarianism than is to be found in the initial years of the Old Firm. In support of this claim, evidence is drawn here from Hibs’ exclusively Catholic origins and from Hearts’ militaristic connections at the time of the First World War. On the other hand, as we further demonstrate, the contemporary rivalry between Hearts and Hibs owes less to religious and ethnic division than to spatial factors, or at the very least to the imagining of place, and to perceptions centred on the comparable images of the two clubs, both on and off the field of play, not least in relation to social class. With specific reference to place, while Hearts supporters are eager to celebrate their club as ‘the talk o’ the toon (town)’, one is increasingly obliged to consider which Edinburgh imaginary is implied in their famous old song and also what Hibs supporters’ celebration of the city’s district of Leith tell us about the current rivalry. Furthermore, while the Hearts-Hibs rivalry has entered a post-sectarian phase, sectarian elements do remain a feature of both clubs although these tend to manifest themselves when they are in opposition to one or other of Glasgow’s Old Firm clubs for specific political and ethnic reasons.

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