nither

nither

(ˈnaɪðə)
vb (intr)
dialect Northern English to shiver
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014
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4: Affective test Affective: Items Very happy nither sad very happy happy sad nor sad How do you feel when you kick the ball to pass the rope?
It is also possible that the retoucher meant his niwaethere as a form of naeghwaeer, nawther; OED records nither as a form of the Mode development neither used in the seventeenth century.
Nither can we reap an equal benefet from the laws of the Land which doth not justifi but condemns Slavery or if there had bin aney Law to hold us in Bondage we are Humbely of the Opinion ther never was aney to inslave our children for life when Born in a free Countrey.
Pakistani Foreign Minister Yakub Kahn visited both Beijing and Riyadh in the past month, and nither capital has given any sign of trusting Moscow's peace initiative.
Other words Teessiders may recognise are flaysome, a County Durham and Yorkshire word meaning to frighten; nither, a Teesside word for to shiver; rammel, used in County Durham and North Yorkshire for rubbish or rubble, and tatahash a South Durham special meal of leftovers.
And with that late effort, he almost made the day of the nithered travelling fans who were probably more blue than red come 5pm due to the bitter, biting, Baltic conditions.
f the fierce Helm Wind is blowing from the North-East, the only British wind to merit its own name, be prepared to feel pretty nithered even on a sunny day.