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The word peat has its roots in the Old Celtic root word pett - meaning piece in reference to a piece of peat that had been cut from a bog.
On the 28th, with Neil, four oarsmen, and Charles Edward Stuart disg uised in pett the British throne - and with that glib assurance she and her prince parted comp any.
Now it was that our interview became truly interefting: feated pett-mell amid the aihes of their fire, we feemed mutually fiitisfied with each other.
\pett ` piece '(by semantic change the word has assumed the meaning of ` broken pieces' of decayed vegetable matter found in bogs); pibroch from Gaelic piobaireachd
He came hei-e, and asked from the Senate a recompenpe for the trouble he had, and expences he was at, in promoting their hst peace with the Algerines;]) articularly the pripe of a ring be gave the Dey*s brother, which the InfiEmta of Spain gave: he did not succeed, and went away in a pett.
Deinde ifle Epifcopus pett - tionem fuam coram jadice hoc modo protulit: Reyerendo Domino Jonae Archiepi - fcopo: Eg; o Arnas Epifcopus Skalholteniis Sighvatum filium Hilfdanis coram Deo fic Vobis podulo, qvod templum Sandi Nicolai Oddenfe (ibi Tuisąre fratribus, qvoad.