Did you by any chance mean folklorist?
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“Shakespeare's apparent confusion of a May-day with a Mid-summer-night may seem pardonable to the folk-lorist in the light of the fact that various folk-festivals appear to take place indiscriminately on May-day or”
“These are the wise words of a sound folk-lorist,  and should be laid to heart by all who take up the study.”
“It would doubtless require a skilled folk-lorist to supply full critical notes and parallels; but I subjoin such details as I have been able to collect.”
“The present plan, a subject-index practically, has been adopted with a view to the needs of the anthropologist and folk-lorist.”
“The charm of Herrick's verses on country joys is deepened -- to the folk-lorist in particular -- by remembering that the rustic ceremonies he commemorates were probably the usual customs observed at Dean Prior in his time.”
“In 1889, William Butler Yeats published his _Wanderings of Oisin_; in the same year Douglas Hyde, the scholar and folk-lorist, brought out his _Book of Gaelic Stories_.”
“In 1889, William Butler Yeats published his Wanderings of Oisin; in the same year Douglas Hyde, the scholar and folk-lorist, brought out his Book of Gaelic Stories.”
“They do have some sort of shindy -- not interesting to any one but a folk-lorist.”
“-- To the folk-lorist, of course, it is all 'primitive Mediterranean' religion or superstition; but the inner worlds are wonderful and vast, if you begin to have the smallest inkling of an understanding of them.”
“Pontius Pilate, which the author frankly sets down as ‘apocriphum’; while the folk-lorist will find a rich field to interest him in a territory hitherto but little explored.”
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