1. Milner, George, “The Dialect of Lancashire Considered as a Vehicle for Poetry,” Papers of the Manchester Literary Club, Vol. 1 (Manchester: John Heywood, 1875), 24–26.
2. Pegge, Samuel, Anecdotes of the English Language; Chiefly Regarding the Local Dialect of London and its Environs (London: J. B. Nichols and Son, 1844).
3. Bailey, Richard W., Nineteenth-Century English (Ann Arbor: University of Michigan Press, 1996); Mugglestone, Lynda, Talking Proper: The Rise of Accent as Social Symbol (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2003).
4. Hakala, Taryn, “Linguistic Self-Fashioning in Elizabeth Gaskell's Mary Barton,” in Dialect and Literature in the Long Nineteenth Century, ed. Hodson, Jane (New York: Routledge, 2017), 159.
5. Brierley, Ben, “Goosegrove ‘Penny Readings,’” Ben Brierley's Journal (Nov. 1871): 295.
6. Brierley, “Goosegrove,” 295.
7. George Eliot, Letter to W. W. Skeat, quoted in English Dialect Society: A Bibliographic List of the Works That Have Been Published, or Are Known to Exist in Ms., Illustrative of the Various Dialects of English, ed. Skeat, Walter W. and Nodal, J. H. (London: Trübner and Co., 1877), viii.
8. Hodson, Jane, ed., Dialect and Literature in the Long Nineteenth Century (New York: Routledge, 2017).
9. David West Brown, English and Empire: Literary History, Dialect and the Digital Archive (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, forthcoming).