from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. A bag pudding.
- n. An English person.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. A bag pudding; a name of reproach or ridicule formerly applied by the Scotch to the English.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. A bag-pudding: sometimes applied to persons as a term of opprobrium.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
“Cleeve the pock-pudding to the chafts!” cried one voice.
"Cleave the pock-pudding to the chafts!" said another.
Lady Glenlivet tauntingly remarked to her daughter-in-law, "it was not for the child of a mere English pock-pudding to decide what was fitting conduct for a Highland noble -- Maisie should remember she had wedded into an honourable house, and not strive to draw her husband aside from the path of duty."
` ` Cleeve the pock-pudding to the chafts! '' cried one voice.
` ` Ou, '' he said, ` ` what better could be expected of a wheen pock-pudding English folk?
David Drummond and the young ladies murmured to one another their disgust that the English pock-pudding should not suppose Scots able to keep their heads with their own hands; but, as Jean sagely observed, 'No doubt he would not wish them to have occasion to hurt any of the English, nor Jamie to have to call them to account.'
When I was brought from the solitude of my mother's dwelling into the tumult of the Gaits 'Class at the High School -- when I was mocked for my English accent -- salted with snow as a Southern -- rolled in the gutter for a Saxon pock-pudding, -- who, with stout arguments and stouter blows, stood forth my defender?
"Cleeve the pock-pudding to the chafts!" cried one voice.
a Saxon pock-pudding, — who, with stout arguments and stouter blows, stood forth my defender? — why, Alan Fairford.
“Ou,” he said, “what better could be expected of a wheen pock-pudding English folk? —