The Online Scots Dictionary

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Scots is the Germanic language, related to English, spoken in Lowland Scotland and Ulster, not the Celtic language Gaelic!

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Page 46 of 53 for the letter D

Drumley, Drumlea,
Drumley ['drʌmle]
pn. Drumley. (Ayrshire)
drumlin, drummlin,
drumlin ['drʌmlɪn]
n. A glacial deposit.
drummock, drammock, drommack, dhromack,
drummock ['drəmək]
n. Oatmeal and cold water mixed.
Drumple,
Drumple ['drʌmpl]
pn. Dalrymple. (Ayrshire )
Drumraw, Drumraa, Drumra', Drumra,
Drumraw ['drʌmɑ:]
pn. Drumraw. (County Antrim )
Drumrey, Drumrye,
Drumrey ['drʌmraɪ]
pn. Drumry. (Clydebank)
Drumwhindle, Drumquindle, Drumfinnle,
Drumwhindle ['drʌmʍɪn(d)l, -ʍʌn(d)l, MN. 'drʌmfʌnl]
pn. Drumquindle.
drunt, dhrunt, druntit, drunts, dhrunts,
drunt [drʌnt]
n. usually pl. drunts The sulks, a fit of ill-humour.
v. To sulk.
pt. pp. druntit adj. Sulky, dissapointed.

Compounds and phrases etc.

druntach: [NN.a. drʌntjəx] Bad tempered.
Druntin, Druntun, Drontheim,
Druntin [drun'tɪ, -'tʌn]
pn. rondhjem. (Norway)

n. A type of boat
drush, drosh, dross,
drush [drʌʃ]
n. Dross, small fragments, powdery dust or ashes.
v. To crumble or crush, fall to pieces, to spoil, to go wrong, fail.

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