這些採訪可以在霍斯的戴爾斯鄉村博物館聽到，作為一個名為 "用你的話 "的展覽的一部分。
Kevin Frea from the Yorkshire Dales National Park Authority, said people were connecting with their roots through dialect gathered by University of Leeds researchers in the 1950s and 1960s
The interviews can be heard at the Dales Countryside Museum in Hawes as part of an exhibition called In Your Words.
Mr Frea, said: "The 50s and 60s were a high point for research on life in the Dales, that's when the last big agricultural transition took place. Tractors replaced horses and much else changed - including the way people spoke. "
Helen Guy from the Keld Resource Centre in Upper Swaledale said sharing dialect with visitors had become an important part of her work.
"I take people for walks and I'd say, 'That's a hog house' and they are like 'Oh, pigs?' and I'm like 'No, sheep' - and they are like, 'What?'
"People just think it's fascinating that up here a ram is not just a tup it's a 'tupe' and a ewe is a 'yow', things like that."
Ms Guy who contributed to the exhibition said she remembered not being able to understand what her grandad said.
"You know he'd say, 'ahse ye bin in to't top pasture?' And you think, 'What's he saying to me?'
The project has also seen the Leeds Archive of Vernacular Culture open to the public as well as the recording of dialects and memories from present-day communities.