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PF, in the course of his troubadouresque wanderings, has washed up for the night here in Peekskill, where he has brought to my attention the remarkable Douglas Young translations from Greek into Scots, in particular his translation of The Frogs which he called The Puddocks by Aristophanes:Aeschylus will heave his verses, ruit and word, and gar them flee, breenge, and skail the monie stourbaths whaur he rowes his poesie.
The poor beast made a breenge and got a hat on its snout, and then a fling
So with his coat flapping lordly on either side of him, his hands deep in his trousers pockets, and his hat on the back of his head, he drove at the swing-doors with an outshot chest, and entered with a "breenge."
Another "mad breenge '" - as we say in Scotland - and we're at Mater on 159 kilometres, a three kilometre cobble stretch.
"what do you breenge into the bushes to watch those nasty things for?"