<font color="#ffff00">Zoll, Kleid und Manieren
Yola were an ethnical group that developed in the Forth and Bargy boroughs of County Wexford after the Norman incursion of Ireland into Bannow Bay in 1169. As descendants of the Norman intruders, they differed from the remainder of Ireland in their habits, behaviour and looks.
The Yola have over the years intermingled with the varied mediaeval ethnical mixture that populated the county of Wexford, among them French, Norman, Danish, Welsh, English, Irish, Flemish and the ancient Norse settlements that colonised the area before the occupation. Yola used a number of singular traditions that were believed to have their origins in the ancient Duchy of Normandy.
Known for being highly law-abiding, they rarely saw occurrences of theft, homicide and the like in the land of man. There were many singular meals like buzkés, a kind of seasoned cornbread, which were widespread in the area. This was the usual daytime to go from one end of the Baron's to the other and not to see a soul on the streets.
Yola, also known as the Forth and Bargy dialects, was a singular language that developed in the Baronries. The English language was mainly Old/Middle English, but it included many loan words from Irish, Norman-French and Old Norse. This language transcended the boundaries between Old Frisian and Old English and included many words that could only be found in Old Frisian.
It was the principal language until the end of the nineteenth centuries, and the language of Ireland never took priority in the Baronries. Forth and Bargy bars are singular in that they do not suffer such a rough environment as the remainder of the land, which allows many cultures to flourish in their shallow and fruitful lowlands.
Yola's principal cultures were broad leaved coffee seeds, pea and wheat-barbley; potatos were not cultivated as vigorously as in the remainder of Ireland. Therefore, the Baronries did not suffer the consequences of the Great Famine and flourished during this time by concentrating solely on harvesting them.
Yola tribe finally melted into Ireland's cultural life. A lot of land was seized during the plantation and at that point English was used. Yola language finally died of the same causes that destroyed the English language in the earldom, which was the stigmatisation of the language and the adoption of English in school.
In the 1850s the language was proclaimed to have died out. Most of the town' s land is still inhabited by its residents and many traditions and words still live in the town. Globalisation of traditional singing in Ireland. This is the great hunger in history, economics and memory.