from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. A tall hat resembling a dunce cap.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. A conical cap of very ancient origin, worn by the Irish till as late as the seventeenth century.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Unconfirmed reports said members of the Royal Lesotho Defence Force at the main barrad taken up position on the border in anticipation of a military strike.
The man looked at him respectfully, and raising his hand and staff, touched his barrad, and replied:
He threw off his coat and barrad, and immediately plunged in and swam with astonishing rapidity towards the spot where Shawn and the dogs -- the latter still engaged in their ferocious contest -- were in the lake.
He wore an old _barrad_ of the day, the greasy top of which fell down upon the collar of his old cloak, and over his shoulder was a bag which, from its appearance, must have contained something not very weighty, as he walked on without seeming to travel as a man who carried a burden.
Rathfillan, I when, on crossing a piece of bleak moor adjacent to the town, a powerful young fellow, dressed in the truis, cloak, and barrad of the period, started up from a clump of furze bushes, and addressed her as follows: --
He wore a kind of cap or _barrad_, which, as well as his cloak, could, by being turned inside out, instantly change his whole appearance, and mislead his pursuers -- for he was the outlaw.
_barrad_ or Irish cap, which, however, was then beginning to fall into desuetude.
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