- n. Plural form of kilt.
“And did you see these Celtic fans in kilts on that final green, as Angel holed the winning put?”
“So, see any hot Scottish men (or lairds) in kilts lately?”
“I DO love men in kilts and a sexy Scottish brogue.”
“Mimes, a man playing a sitar, a troop of men in kilts playing bagpipes, and, of course, various bands playing pretty much every type of music you can imagine.”
“But it was kind of cooly surreal the way a streetmeat cart was taken over by men in kilts and made over to be a haggis wagon, like something out of a Python sketch.”
“: [Richard] Foreman has, as usual, taken a sledgehammer to the art-as-mirror ideal, with dueling vignettes of live action and film (equally impenetrable), some of them involving actors in kilts, antique dolls piloting a plane, and ... well, it defies easy description.”
“England started its Live Earth concert at Wembley Stadium with an international drum tattoo: rockers at their kits, Scotsmen in kilts, Brazilian and Japanese and African drums.”
“Waitresses hover with trays over their ponytailed heads, in short kilts and barely contained frustration with their increasingly slurry clientele.”
“And then The MacDonald Brothers followed it up with 500 Miles by The Proclaimers; a Scottish call to arms so explicit that they may as well have sung Flower Of Scotland in kilts on a giant revolving haggis while a million ginger monobrowed children played along in the background on their Family Ness thistle whistles.”
““We think that if these people dress in kilts and go to Tartan Days, they are off their heads, but they are as entitled to their view of identity as we are to ours,” he said.”
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