Still used widely in East Yorkshire barns is Norse for children
Larking is an east york’s word for playing ‘can I lark?’
‘Is Tom allowed out to lark?’
not much used here any longer,it was disappearing fast 40yrs ago or so even.and since as the older generation has departedA start in ploughing is a bye, a finish is a clash and short runs are pothigs. The channel in middle of cow house is a Gribber ,cleaned out with a grep , pulled off the cart with a grep thane into pollags ready fer spreading. We have sallies here too, and scutch grass. Ragwort are cushags .Cow chains go round" the dog" , the stack yard is called a haggart, the yard between farm house an outbuildings known as the street, a sack round your neck for sowing "manure" (artificial fertiliser) is a brat. If I get the tractor bellied out It would be "stuck in to the crothagg" . All in use here with the older generation.
A bing is a pile of stuff, so you could say "thats some bing of bales etc", you also get pit bings which are the huge piles of waste coal.Bing - The place normally with walls on three sides where you store a heap of beet or grain. I think father brought the term down from Scotland along with a few others.
Shuck - ditch or watercourse
Grape - fork
Pinch - bar with pointed end used for making holes to start off bashing stakes into the ground
Mell - hammer for knocking fence stakes in, sometimes called a mall down south.
Peely wally - dizzy, woozy, faint
Tumbrel - cattle feed trough
Sticky Willy - cleavers (the weed)
Biniccles - Ragwort