The lore is the region between the eyes and nostrils of birds and amphibians. In ornithology, the lore is the region between the bill on the side of a bird's head; this region is sometimes featherless, the skin may be tinted, as in many species of the cormorant family. This area, directly in front of the eye, features a "loral stripe" in many bird species including the red-capped plover. In amphibians and reptiles, lore pertains to the regions adjacent to the eyes and between the eyes and nostrils; these are analogous to the lore on birds which corresponds to the region between the eye and the beak. In snakes and reptiles, a loreal scale refers to the scales which lie between the eye and the nostril. In crotaline snakes, loreal pits are present on either side of the head. Snake scales Anatomical terms of location
Lore (Today I Caught the Plague album)
Lore is the first full-length album by Canadian progressive metal band Today I Caught the Plague. Released June 14, 2011 Independently; this album doesn't feature the dirty vocal style that their 2008 EP, Ms. Mary Mallon, had opting for cleanly sung vocals only instead of the growls that were heard throughout the EP; the lyrics for this album are particular to an underlining theme of various mythologies. This was the last release under the name Today. All tracks written by Today I Caught the Plague. Today I Caught the Plague Dave Journeaux – vocals Ben Davis – guitar Steve Rennie - guitar Mike Ieradi - drums Eric Stone - bass guitar Matt Young - keyboardProduction Produced by Anthony Calabretta & Cameron McLellan
Lore (Clannad album)
Lore is a 1996 studio album by the Irish folk group Clannad. It was re-issued in 2005 with the Cantoma mix bonus track of "Croí Cróga". Lore was greeted with great acclaim by music critics worldwide stating that this was one of Clannad's greatest recordings; this has the most Gaelic songs of all Clannad albums since 1982, was nominated for a Grammy Award for Best New Age Album, the band's second nomination, although it lost to The Memory of Trees by Enya, once a member of Clannad and is the sister of band members Moya Brennan, Ciarán Brennan and Pól Brennan as well as niece to Noel Ó Dúgáin and Pádraig Ó Dúgáin. "Croí Cróga" – 5:00 "Seanchas" – 4:56 "A Bridge" – 4:32 "From Your Heart" – 5:14 "Alasdair MacColla" – 2:13 "Broken Pieces" – 4:53 "Tráthnóna Beag Aréir" – 6:38 "Trail of Tears" – 5:17 "Dealramh Go Deo" – 5:05 "Farewell Love" – 4:44 "Fonn Mhárta" – 3:32 "Croí Cróga" – 5:58 "Seanchas" This album at Northern Skyline
Lore (TV series)
Lore is an American horror anthology television series developed by the creator of the podcast of the same name, Aaron Mahnke, with Valhalla Entertainment and Propagate Content. The series airs through Amazon Video and follows the podcast's anthology format with each episode featuring a new story; the show combines documentary footage and cinematic scenes to tell horror stories and their origins, features Robert Patrick, Holland Roden, Colm Feore. The series premiered on October 13, 2017. On February 26, 2018, Amazon renewed the series for a second season; the second season premiered on October 19, 2018. Aaron Mahnke as Narrator Robert Patrick as Reverend Eliakim Phelps Holland Roden as Bridget Cleary Colm Feore as Dr. Walter Jackson Freeman II Kristin Bauer van Straten as Minnie Otto Cathal Pendred as Michael Cleary Campbell Scott as George Brown Adam Goldberg as Peter Stumpp John Byner as Patrick Boland Sandra Ellis Lafferty as Aunt Bridget Nadine Lewington as Johanna Kennedy Burke Kristen Cloke as Dr. Marjorie Freeman Lore debuted on Amazon Video on October 13, 2017.
Initial critical reception was mixed. As of November 9, 2017, Season 1 had earned an aggregate rating of 64% "fresh" on Rotten Tomatoes, with 8 out of 22 critics rating the show "rotten". Dread Central praised the series awarding it five out of five stars and saying "The only negative I can find is that there aren’t more episodes. It’s just that good." IGN gave it 9.0 and said " It is a wonderful piece of entertainment for horror fans and casual viewers alike to learn more about the monsters we thought we knew so well." Nerdist gave it 4 out of 5 burned heart burritos. Lore on IMDb Lore on Twitter
Lautém is one of the municipalities of East Timor, on the eastern end of the island of Timor. It has a population of 64,135 and an area of 1,813 km², its capital is Lospalos, which lies 248 km east of Dili. The word Lautém is a Portuguese approximation of the local Fataluku language word Lauteinu, which means "sacred cloth". To the west the municipality borders the municipalities of Viqueque. To the north lies the Banda Sea, to the south the Timor Sea; the municipality includes the easternmost point of the island, Kap Cutcha in the administrative post of Tutuala, the small island Jaco. The borders of the municipality of Lautém are identical to those of the council of the same name in Portuguese Timor. At that time, many of the localities had Portuguese names, such as Vila Nova de Malaca, Nova Nazaré, Nova Sagres and Nova Âncora. Lautém has beautiful sand beaches and a wild and raw rugged unspoilt landscape. Many of the endemic birds of East Timor live here. Near the city of Lautém there are cave drawings.
Numerous stone sarcophagi and animistic shrines are found throughout the district. Lautém municipality is known for its birding, its municipal flag has the head of a yellow-crested cockatoo. The municipality's administrative posts are: Iliomar Lautém Lospalos Luro Tutuala In addition to the official languages of Portuguese and Tetum, in the municipality there are 30,000 speakers of the Papuan language Fataluku in the east of the district, many of whom do not speak a second language. Media related to Lautém at Wikimedia Commons Fataluku language website Ethnologue page for Fataluku
Folklore is the expressive body of culture shared by a particular group of people. These include oral traditions such as tales and jokes, they include material culture, ranging from traditional building styles to handmade toys common to the group. Folklore includes customary lore, the forms and rituals of celebrations such as Christmas and weddings, folk dances and initiation rites; each one of these, either singly or in combination, is considered a folklore artifact. Just as essential as the form, folklore encompasses the transmission of these artifacts from one region to another or from one generation to the next. Folklore is not something one can gain in a formal school curriculum or study in the fine arts. Instead, these traditions are passed along informally from one individual to another either through verbal instruction or demonstration; the academic study of folklore is called Folklore studies, it can be explored at undergraduate, graduate and Ph. D. levels. To understand folklore, it is helpful to clarify its component parts: the terms folk and lore.
It is well-documented. He fabricated it to replace the contemporary terminology of "popular antiquities" or "popular literature"; the second half of the compound word, proves easier to define as its meaning has stayed stable over the last two centuries. Coming from Old English lār'instruction,' and with German and Dutch cognates, it is the knowledge and traditions of a particular group passed along by word of mouth; the concept of folk proves somewhat more elusive. When Thoms first created this term, folk applied only to rural poor and illiterate peasants. A more modern definition of folk is a social group which includes two or more persons with common traits, who express their shared identity through distinctive traditions. "Folk is a flexible concept which can refer to a nation as in American folklore or to a single family." This expanded social definition of folk supports a broader view of the material, i.e. the lore, considered to be folklore artifacts. These now include all "things people make with words, things they make with their hands, things they make with their actions".
Folklore is no longer circumscribed as being chronologically obsolete. The folklorist studies the traditional artifacts of a social group. Transmission is a vital part of the folklore process. Without communicating these beliefs and customs within the group over space and time, they would become cultural shards relegated to cultural archaeologists. For folklore is a verb; these folk artifacts continue to be passed along informally, as a rule anonymously and always in multiple variants. The folk group is not individualistic, it nurtures its lore in community. "As new groups emerge, new folklore is created… surfers, computer programmers". In direct contrast to high culture, where any single work of a named artist is protected by copyright law, folklore is a function of shared identity within the social group. Having identified folk artifacts, the professional folklorist strives to understand the significance of these beliefs and objects for the group. For these cultural units would not be passed along unless they had some continued relevance within the group.
That meaning can however morph. So Halloween of the 21st century is not the All Hallows' Eve of the Middle Ages, gives rise to its own set of urban legends independent of the historical celebration; the cleansing rituals of Orthodox Judaism were good public health in a land with little water. Compare this to brushing your teeth transmitted within a group, which remains a practical hygiene and health issue and does not rise to the level of a group-defining tradition. For tradition is remembered behavior. Once it loses its practical purpose, there is no reason for further transmission unless it has been imbued with meaning beyond the initial practicality of the action; this meaning is at the core of the study of folklore. With an theoretical sophistication of the social sciences, it has become evident that folklore is a occurring and necessary component of any social group, it is indeed all around us, it does not have to be antiquated. It continues to be created, transmitted and in any group is used to differentiate between "us" and "them".
Folklore began to distinguish itself as an autonomous discipline during the period of romantic nationalism in Europe. A particular figure in this development was Johann Gottfried von Herder, whose writings in the 1770s presented oral traditions as organic processes grounded in locale. After the German states were invaded by Napoleonic France, Herder's approach was adopted by many of his fellow Germans who systematized the recorded folk traditions and used them in their process of nation building; this process was enthusiastically embraced by smaller nations like Finland and Hungary, which were seeking political independence from their dominant neighbours. Folklore as a field of study further developed among 19th century European scholars who were contrasting tradition with the newly developing modernity, its focus was the oral folklore of the rural peasant populations, which were considered as residue and survivals of the past that continued to exist within the lower strata of society. The "Kinder- und Hausmärchen" of the Brothers Grimm is the best known but by no means only collection of verbal folklore of the European peasantry of th
Lore City, Ohio
Lore City is a village in Guernsey County, United States. The population was 325 at the 2010 census. A post office has been in operation at Lore City since 1876. Lore City was not platted until 1903; the village was incorporated in 1906. Lore City is located at 39°59′2″N 81°27′31″W. According to the United States Census Bureau, the village has a total area of 0.33 square miles, all land. Leatherwood Creek flows through the village; as of the census of 2010, there were 325 people, 118 households, 88 families residing in the village. The population density was 984.8 inhabitants per square mile. There were 139 housing units at an average density of 421.2 per square mile. The racial makeup of the village was 95.7% White, 0.6% African American, 0.3% Native American, 0.9% from other races, 2.5% from two or more races. Hispanic or Latino of any race were 2.5% of the population. There were 118 households of which 40.7% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 52.5% were married couples living together, 11.9% had a female householder with no husband present, 10.2% had a male householder with no wife present, 25.4% were non-families.
21.2% of all households were made up of individuals and 10.2% had someone living alone, 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.75 and the average family size was 3.16. The median age in the village was 32.8 years. 31.4% of residents were under the age of 18. The gender makeup of the village was 47.7% male and 52.3% female. As of the census of 2000, there were 305 people, 125 households, 88 families residing in the village; the population density was 914.1 people per square mile. There were 145 housing units at an average density of 434.6 per square mile. The racial makeup of the village was 95.41% White, 0.66% Native American, 0.33% Pacific Islander, 3.61% from two or more races. Hispanic or Latino of any race were 0.33% of the population. There were 125 households out of which 33.6% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 57.6% were married couples living together, 8.0% had a female householder with no husband present, 29.6% were non-families. 27.2% of all households were made up of individuals and 13.6% had someone living alone, 65 years of age or older.
The average household size was 2.44 and the average family size was 2.93. In the village, the population was spread out with 24.9% under the age of 18, 7.9% from 18 to 24, 29.8% from 25 to 44, 24.3% from 45 to 64, 13.1% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 38 years. For every 100 females there were 84.8 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 92.4 males. The median income for a household in the village was $30,000, the median income for a family was $39,500. Males had a median income of $30,357 versus $16,635 for females; the per capita income for the village was $16,272. About 11.1% of families and 14.2% of the population were below the poverty line, including 16.4% of those under the age of eighteen and 16.3% of those sixty five or over. Lore City is within the Rolling Hills School District. Students attend Meadowbrook High School, Meadowbrook Middle School, Brook Intermediate and Secrest Elementary. Community website