John Castillo Net Worth is
John Castillo Bio/Wiki, Net Worth, Married 2018John Castillo (1792 – 16 April 1845), often referred to as the "Bard of the Dales", from his first published book - "The Bard of the Dales - Poems by John Castillo" was a poet who lived for much of his life in the village of Lealholm. Castillo's work is treasured as having recorded the ancient language of the dales from oblivion.John's father, a traveller, met his spouse in Eskdale and they both returned to Ireland where John was born in 1792 near the small village of Rathfarnham, close to Dublin, today a suburb of the city. At the age of two, the family decided to return to Lealholm and moved to the site that now bears the name Poets' Corner. At the age of 12 he moved to Lincolnshire and began work as a servant on a country estate and soon became note for his talent as a poet, singer / song-writer.Later returning to Eskdale, he began work as a farm hand, and soon turned his skills to stonemasonry. Methodism was popular across the Dales, and John converted from Catholicism in 1818. Following thoughts of suicide he became a lay preacher, but continued his stone work and poetry. He often wrote using local dialect and is most well known for the poems "Aud Isaac" and "The Steeplechase" although he also used standard English. Very few of his works have been published since the early 1900s.He died in the town of Pickering aged 53, and is buried at the Methodist Chapel in Hungate. His gravestone reads an epitaph of his own creationSACREDTO THE MEMORYOFJOHN CASTILOAuthor ofAuld Isaac, The Steeplechase ,and other PoemsIn the Yorkshire Dialect.HE LIVED FOR OTHERSHe was an original and successful local preacheramong the Wesleyan Methodists for many years."Bud noo his eean's geean dim i' deeathNee mare a pilgrim here on earch ;His soul flits fra' her shell beneeathTee reealms o' dayWhoor carpin' care an' pain, an' deeathAre deean away."
|Date Of Birth||1792-01-01|
|Mi Tierra||2012||Short additional photography|
|Fugitive Hunter||2005||still photographer|