from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. paddock
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. A small inclosure.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. A variant of paddock.
- n. A small inclosure; a paddock.
- n. A variant of puttock.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
The Prince thanked her heartily and went on his way in the best of spirits, while the little puddock crept slowly back into the water.
A fine _fracas_ all this about a puddock-eating Frenchman!
She had a great face and hanging chops and a very bad colour like a puddock.
_ My lord, I ask pardon; I heard Esquire Martin say she looked like a puddock in the face; and so she did.
In my fear I sat up amang my cairpets, like a puddock among gowan-leaves, and I listened wi 'a' my ears.
Wull ye sit there like a puddock on a post, an 'listen to this -- this Ayrshireman misca' your marriet wife, Alexander M'Quhirr?
But property 'ull rise in value like a puddock stool at dark, serr, if the pits come round it!
I can hear him say, "Hae some attempt at even Soothern manners, and dinna misca 'yer betters, ye young puddock, or I'll wring yer snoot!"
Prince thanked her heartily and went on his way in the best of spirits, while the little puddock crept slowly back into the water.
'Fine fighting -- when there's no getting you to handle a lance, except as if you wanted to drive a puddock with a reed!