1 I'm too common an I talk too much Yorkshire.
2 She spoke in broad Yorkshire in her amazement.
3 Yorkshire's th sunniest place on earth when it is sunny.
4 They're the prettiest sight in Yorkshire when th spring comes.
5 I've talked broad Yorkshire again like Mrs. Medlock said I mustn't.
6 Yorkshire people seemed strange, and Martha was always rather a puzzle to her.
7 "India is quite different from Yorkshire," Mary said slowly, as she thought the matter over.
8 She sobbed so unrestrainedly that good-natured Yorkshire Martha was a little frightened and quite sorry for her.
9 It is a Yorkshire habit to say what you think with blunt frankness, and old Ben Weatherstaff was a Yorkshire moor man.
10 There was something comforting and really friendly in her queer Yorkshire speech and sturdy way which had a good effect on Mary.
11 And she tried to ask it in Yorkshire because that was his language, and in India a native was always pleased if you knew his speech.
12 "Aye, that's her," answered Mrs. Medlock, speaking with a Yorkshire accent herself and jerking her head over her shoulder toward Mary.
13 The station-master spoke to Mrs. Medlock in a rough, good-natured way, pronouncing his words in a queer broad fashion which Mary found out afterward was Yorkshire.
14 When the next day they set out on their journey to Yorkshire, she walked through the station to the railway carriage with her head up and trying to keep as far away from her as she could, because she did not want to seem to belong to her.
15 He did not know that when she first saw him she spoke to him as she would have spoken to a native, and had not known that a cross, sturdy old Yorkshire man was not accustomed to salaam to his masters, and be merely commanded by them to do things.
16 She was very young, and used to a crowded cottage full of brothers and sisters, and she found it dull in the great servants' hall downstairs where the footman and upper-housemaids made fun of her Yorkshire speech and looked upon her as a common little thing, and sat and whispered among themselves.
17 She was, however, only an untrained Yorkshire rustic who had been brought up in a moorland cottage with a swarm of little brothers and sisters who had never dreamed of doing anything but waiting on themselves and on the younger ones who were either babies in arms or just learning to totter about and tumble over things.
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