Definition of Scats
1. Verb. (third-person singular of scat) ¹
¹ Source: wiktionary.com
Definition of Scats
1. scat [v] - See also: scat
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Scats
Literary usage of Scats
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. The Works of Hannah More: With a Sketch of Her Life by Hannah More (1827)
"... not as below her : who, for llie sake of the spoil, agree fairly to care, the scats of humble but honest indus- : co-operate in order to obtain it, ..."
2. The Church Cyclopædia: A Dictionary of Church Doctrine, History by Angelo Ames Benton (1884)
"In the Primary Convention 59 of the clergy were entitled to scats, of whom 57 were present, and 193 of the laity, of whom 134 were present, representing 75 ..."
3. A Dictionary of Lowland Scotch: With an Introductory Chapter Onthe Poetry by Charles Mackay (1888)
"They have need of a canny cook who have but one egg for dinner. —ALLAN RAMSAY'S scats Proverbs. Cantie, joyous, merry, talkative from excess of good spirits ..."
4. Public Characters by Alexander Stephens (1807)
"had taken their scats, the lords moved from their own house of parliament in the usual order, and upon a similar representation made, or caused to be made, ..."
5. The Trial, by Impeachment, of Henry Lord Viscount Melville, for High Crimes by Henry Dundas Melville, Great Britain Parliament. House of Lords (1806)
"... advocates were therefore usually eager to obtain scats and to try their powers of oratory in it. In that assembly no speaker ever obtained greater ..."
6. The Diary of William Bentley: Pastor of the East Church, Salem, Massachusetts by William Bentley, Joseph Gilbert Waters, Marguerite Dalrymple, Alice G. Waters, Essex Institute (1907)
"They fought from gun 1 scats. This might be the first time of trusting solely to firearms, but so general use could not be a first effort. 15. ..."