Dirty

Author: Kylie Scott
Publisher: St. Martin's Griffin
ISBN: 1250083273
Size: 80.89 MB
Format: PDF
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After all, what's wrong with getting dirty? Dirty is the first book in the Dive Bar series from bestselling author Kylie Scott.

Untouchables

Author: Michael Gillard
Publisher: A&C Black
ISBN: 1448202647
Size: 37.52 MB
Format: PDF, ePub, Mobi
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Republished after seven years, it was the first book to question the cosy relationship between the Yard and sections of the media, to explain why cops are incapable of investigating themselves and to expose the lack of independence in the ...

One Hot Scot

Author: Donna Alam
Publisher: Createspace Independent Publishing Platform
ISBN: 9781539650010
Size: 29.70 MB
Format: PDF, ePub
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Fin Hayes has ninety-nine problems.

One Hot Scot

Author: Suzanne Enoch
Publisher: St. Martin's Paperbacks
ISBN: 1466847123
Size: 34.48 MB
Format: PDF, ePub, Docs
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"One Hot Scot" is a special holiday story from Suzanne Enoch!

Dark Desires

Author: Ivy Layne
Publisher: Carter & Bradley Publishing
ISBN: 1508067287
Size: 79.64 MB
Format: PDF, Mobi
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Inside the Dark Desires omnibus collection, you’ll find over one million words of burning hot fiction from today’s NEW YORK TIMES, USA TODAY, and International bestselling authors!

A Etymological Dictionary Of The Scottish Language

Author: John Jamieson
Publisher:
ISBN:
Size: 22.82 MB
Format: PDF, Kindle
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Scot. iii. 420. To CLAP, v. n. To stop, to halt, to tarry ; as, clap a ' gliff, .step in, and
stop for a little; Fife. Apparently elliptical, for clap down, a phrase commonly used
for taking a seat, or resting. CLAPDOCK BREECHES, small clothes made so tight
... 2. Applied to a woman who is habitually and extremely dirty, ibid. 3. Any large,
aukward, dirty thing, ibid. To Clairt, v. n. To be employed in any dirty work, Aberd.
To Clairt, v. a. To lay on any smearing substance, ibid. Clauty, adj. 1. Dirty, nasty
 ...

Scottish Dictionary And Supplement

Author: John Jamieson
Publisher:
ISBN:
Size: 49.59 MB
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To CLAP, v. n. 1. To couch, to lie down ; generally applied to a hare in regard to
its form or seat; and conveying the idea of the purpose of concealment, Perths. V.
Cuttie-clap. This may be merely an oblique use of the E. v., as primarily signifying
in S. the flat position of objects in consequence of their being beat down with the
hands. 2. To lie flat, S. " A sheep was observed — to be affected with braxy. —
The wool was not clapped, but the eye was languid." Prize Essays, Highl. Soc.
Scot.

The Leisure Hour Monthly Library

Author:
Publisher:
ISBN:
Size: 32.52 MB
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A recently caught Scotchman, in sauntering along, was astonished by the scream
of “ Dirty Scot; dirty Scot.” Burning with ... At one of these congenial parties,
afavourite polly happened to misbehave. The “offence was rank, it smelt to
heaven,” and the outraged milord had hisindignation kindled accordingly. “ Get
out, you dirty rascal!” was the instant sentence, and a flunkey was told to carry
poor P011 to the kitchen below, the only fit place for a creature of such intolerable
bad manners.

Supplement To The Etymological Dictionary Of The Scottish Language

Author: John Jamieson
Publisher:
ISBN:
Size: 76.22 MB
Format: PDF, ePub, Mobi
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Scot. iii. 420. To CLAP, v. n. To stop, to halt, to tarry ; as, clap a gliff, step in, and
stop for a little; Fife. Apparently elliptical, for clap don'n, a phrase commonly used
for taking a seat, or resting. CLAPDOCK BREECHES, small clothes made so tight
... Applied to a woman who is habitually and extremely dirty, ibid. - 3. Any ño.
aukward, dirty thing, ibid. To CLAIRT, v. n. To be employed in any dirty work,
Aberd. To CLAIRT, v. a. stance, ibid. CLARTY, adj. 1. Dirty, nasty, S.] Add; Clairly,
Aberd.

Rationale Of The Dirty Joke

Author: G. Legman
Publisher: Simon and Schuster
ISBN: 1416595732
Size: 80.84 MB
Format: PDF
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1719, 111.132, and in Charles Williams' 8: Lord David Cecil's New Book of
English Verse, 1935, p. 302-7), which allows itself to be only gently allusive as to
the sexuality of the wedding, in the 13th and final stanzas, and is really more
concerned with the dialect humor of the speaker. (This is one of the earliest
examples of the use of dialect -— later slang-- as humor, after the Amfiparnasso
of Orazio Vecchi in 1598, and Shakespeare's stock-character Irishman,
Welshman, and Scot, ...