Definition of Brawlie
1. splendidly [adv] - See also: splendidly
Lexicographical Neighbors of Brawlie
brawlie (current term)
Literary usage of Brawlie
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. A Complete Word and Phrase Concordance to the Poems and Songs of Robert by J. B. Reid (1889)
"brawlie kens our wanton Chief Wha got my young Highland thief. . . S, Нес balou,\ See you not yon hills and dales The sun shines on sae ..."
2. One Hundred Narrative Poems edited by George E. Teter (1918)
"... Louping 70 an' flinging on a crummock,71 I wonder didna turn thy stomach. But Tam kend what was what fu' brawlie: 72 There was ae winsome wench and ..."
3. Tales of Wonder; by Matthew Gregory Lewis, John Leyden, Robert Southey, Walter Scott (1801)
"But Tam kend '* what was what fu' brawlie,18 There was ae winsome '* wench and ... knew. l8 brawlie, very well. 19 Winsome, buxom. ..."
4. The Scottish Songs by Robert Chambers (1829)
"The sun shines on sae brawlie ? They a' are mine, and they shall be thine ... And spen't at nicht fu* brawlie; And mak my bed in the collier's neuk, ..."
5. The Complete Poetical Works of Robert Burns by Robert Burns, William Ernest Henley (1897)
"O, see you not yon hills and dales The sun shines on sae brawlie ? ... I can win my five pennies in a day, An' spend it at night fu' brawlie, ..."