Printed dictionaries and other books with definitions for dawtie
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Jamieson's Dictionary of the Scottish language (1895)
by John Jamieson, John Johnstone (of Edinburgh.), John Longmuir
dawtie may have had its origin from Gael, dalt, which in the Hebrides denotes a foster child, V. Dalt. DAWTIT, Dautkd, part. pa. Fondled .
A Dictionary of the Scottish Language (1845)
Comprehending All the Words in Common Use in the Writings of Scott, Burns, Wilson, Ramsay, and Other Popular Scottish Authors by Thomas Brown
DAWTIE, s. A favourite, a darling ...
An Etymological Dictionary of the Scottish Language (1818)
In which the Words are Explained in Their Different Senses, Authorized by the Names of the Writers by Whom They are Used, Or the Titles of the Works in which They Occur, and Deduced from Their Originals by John Jamieson
DEC Dawtie, Dawte', s. 1. Kindness ...
The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia: The Century dictionary ... prepared under the superintendence of William Dwight Whitney (1900)
by William Dwight Whitney, Benjamin Eli Smith
dawtie, dawty (db/ti), n. Sc., dim. irom dawt.] A beloved child; a arling; a child 1465 much fondled through ...
A New English Dictionary on Historical Principles (1897)
Founded Mainly on the Materials Collected by the Philological Society by Philological Society (Great Britain)
Dautie, dawtie d§ ii . Sc. Also dawty.
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Scrabble value of D2A1W4T1I1E1
The value of this 6-letter word is 10 points. It is included in the first and second editions of the Official Scrabble Players Dictionary.
Anagrams of DAWTIE
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