Moudie, massel ahn Rattons here are wonderin if the whittrets ahn futtrets are gonna tak us seriously eneuch when we set aboot them. What wi us wearin oor red noses anaw. Nae meanin tae be disrespeckfu … Continue reading Whittret.
Dearest Edgar, widden dish o mine, the saut-backet has a gun an means tae shoot ye. He’s the saucy nurses’ sweetheart an kens ye gie’d her the heave fur me an sweet pea. He means tae … Continue reading Saut-backet.
Scottish Word: Nacket.
Weel Devitt, ye ken yer nithin but a nacket. Ahn a peedie een at that. Whit d’ye think ye can dae agin sic a slee sicker o a sodger as the muckle Goliath yonder. An whit’s … Continue reading Nacket.
Thon carlie there, he’s the kail-bell so listen oot fur it an be gleg because there’s a slee o glamshachers in this hoose that wid clear the board an leave nithin for those that are slow. … Continue reading Kail-bell.
Get oot o sicht magic moggie. Ahve twa rochian’s here ah micht hae tae mar. Unless ye want tae gi a haund? Translation: rochian: rough tough type, ne-er do well, rough. Get out of sight magic … Continue reading Rochian.
Scottish Word: Pawky.
Ah’ve an awfie feeling that neb o yoors is leadin us intae trouble. There’s bound tae be pawky chancers hingin aboot in this mirky wid. Translation: pawky: roguish, wily, tricky. I have a terrible feeling that … Continue reading Pawky.
Scottish Word: Tuith.
“There ye go Tarkus, nae mair tuith pain jist a bit o ah sair heid fur a wee while.” Translated: tuith: tooth. “There you go Tarkus, no more tooth pain, just a slight sore head for … Continue reading Tuith.
“Weel Auld Nick’s actions huv noo been set tae ‘credible threat’ which now means that for safeties sake there’s nae admission o any extras includin falser’s, hip replacements, specs, indeed any non natural fixins, an service … Continue reading Auld Nick.
Scottish Word: Birdie.
“Is that what you caw a birdie then?” Translated: birdie: Golf: a score of one stroke under par at a hole. “Is that what you call a birdie then? bʌrdı Scotland the home of golf. The … Continue reading Birdie.
Scottish Word: Links.
“Right ye oogly tan dug, drap the ba an get aff the links.” Translated: links: golf course; or a stretch (usually by the sea) of undulating open sandy ground commonly covered by bent-grass and gorse. Where … Continue reading Links.