Definition of Donnart
1. donnert [adj] - See also: donnert
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Donnart
donnart (current term)
Literary usage of Donnart
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. Journal of the Royal Society of Antiquaries of Ireland by Royal Society of Antiquaries of Ireland (1906)
"At the sight donnart was seized with dismay, and throwing himself at the feet of ... From this moment the warlike donnart became a meek and humble disciple, ..."
2. The Proverbs of Scotland by Alexander Hislop (1868)
"BAFFIN' and want o' wit maks auld wives donnart. "Baffin'" is defined by Ramsay as "folly in general;" so the proverb means that foolish conduct in the aged ..."
3. The Living Age by Making of America Project, Eliakim Littell, Robert S. Littell (1868)
"Colson, like the Hcv. Josiah Car- gill, as described bv Meg Dods, was 'just dung donnart wi' learning,'— a man too much absorbed in abstruse scientific ..."
4. Blackwood's Edinburgh Magazine (1889)
"Just look at oor new schulin'— I carena hoo it's honour't; A hantle o't's just fulin', And knocks the bairn donnart. I'll grant ye ane in ten The system ..."
5. The Gentleman's Magazine (1890)
"... and swish, swish, once more went the scythe. George fairly lost all patience. “Ye donnart auld deevil, that I shud say sae—wunna ye dae the ..."