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 9 of 53 for the letter D

daw, daa, da, dawn, dawin, daakennin, dawkennin, daain, daakened, daaken, daakenin, daun,
daw [dɑ:, dɔ:, N. I. da:]
n. Dawn.
Also dawin and NN.b. dawkennin ['da:'kənɪn] The dawning of the day.
v. To dawn.
daw, daa, da,
daw [I. da:]
n. The small spotted dog-fish Scyliorhinus canicula.
Dawbeattie, Dawbaittie, Da'beattie,
Dawbeattie [də'bete]
pn. Dalbeattie. (Dumfries and Galloway)
dawdle, doddle, daudle, daddle, daadle, dwadle, dawdlt, dawdelt,
dawdle [dɑ:dl, dɔ:dl, N. da:dl]
n. Something attractive, something that is easy to do.
v. To dawdle, loiter.
pt. pp. dawdelt
Dawgety, Dawgetty, Dawgitty, Dawgittie, Daagitty, Daagittie, Degetty,
Dawgety ['dɛgɛtɪ, 'dɛgɪte]
pn. Dalgety. (Fife)
Dawkeith, Daulkeith, Daalkeith,
Dawkeith [də'kiθ]
pn. Dalkeith. (Midlothian)
Dawmellinton, Daamellinton,
Dawmellinton ['dɪmɛlɪntən]
pn. Dalmellington. (Ayrshire)
day, dae, dey, die, deh, daylicht, day-set, the-day, theday, days, yesterday, yesterae, yesterie, yestrae, yisterday, Ne'er's Day, iday, th'day, deyandeilie, daily, daylie, dai, michael day, neuar-day, neuar, dayset, Pace Day, Paesday, daily-day, foreday, fuirday, forday,
day [de, dɪ]
n. Day.

adj. Daily

Compounds and phrases etc.

aicht-day [ext-, ɛçt-]: a common daily occurrence
ance on a day: once upon a time
auld day: the day after a major celebration such as a wedding, a ball or a feast etc.
auld year's day: the last day of the year
bogle-day: a Sheltland a feast-day
borraein days: the three last days of March
creek o day: the break of day, dawn.
day an daily: U. constantly, every day
daily-day: MN. every day, continually, constantly
daylicht ['de'lɪçt]: daylight
day nettle: the dead nettle, common hemp-nettle, hedge woundwort
day-set: sunset, nightfall
foreday ['fo:r-]: the forenoon, originally late in the morning or late in the day
Hallaeday ['hala-:, 'hale-:]: Hallowsday, November 1st
Hintmaist Day: Judgement Day
ilka day: a week-day, a working day
keek o day: the crack of dawn
lawfu day: a legal working day
Michel day ['mɪçl-]: Michaelmas
Ne'er's Day [ne:rz de]: New year's day
nouadays: the period of time that is happening now
Pace Day: Easter Day, I. also the Monday after Easter Day
peep o day: dawn
peyday: payday
quarter day: one of the four term-days in the year; Caunlemas (2 Feb.), Whitsunday (15 May), Lammas (1 Aug.) and Mairtinmas (11 Nov.)
screich o day: dawn
term day: a quarter-day, one of the four days of the year legally marking the falling-due of certain payments
the day: today
the last day: the previous day, yesterday, the other day
thir days: these days
yesterday: yesterday
Yuil day: Christmas Day
dayligaun, dayligone, dayligon, dayligo, dayligin, dayly-goin, dailygan, dailigone, dailygon, dayligoin, dayligaan, dailagone, dayligane, dayagone, dailigon, dailigoin, dailichtgan, dailgon, day'l-agaun, dayl'-agaun, daligone,
dayligaun ['delɪ'gɑ:n, -'gɔ:n, -'gɑ:(ɪ)n, N. -'g(j)a:n]
n. Twilight.

From day + licht + gaun.
deacon, diacon, dickon, dekyn, deykon, dykon,
deacon ['dikən MN. 'dəikən]
n. One of the officials in the Presbyterian Churches who have charge. of the temporal affairs of a congregation. Incorporated trades president in a town, formerly an ex officio member of the town council. An expert.

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