from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- imp. sing. of see.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. See sauch.
- n. Same as sough.
- n. An obsolete preterit of see.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Which that the knyght saugh sittynge in the grene.
CHAPTER II Ther saugh I first the derfe ymaginyng Of jelonye ...
M'Iver rode beside flowering saugh and alder tree through those old arches, now no more, those arches that were the outermost posterns where good-luck allowed farewells.
I walked with a mind painfully downcast, and it was not till I reached a little hillock a good distance from the Inns at Tynree, a hillock clothed with saugh saplings and conspicuously high over the flat countryside, that I looked about me to see where I was.
A certain jollity was shed by it upon our tired brigade, though all but the leaders (who slept in a tent) were resting in the snow on the banks of the river, with not even a saugh-tree to give the illusion of a shelter.
Of cronycles whiche (that) I saugh last,  or the lines at the end of _Roberd of Cisyle_,
The sound of the river far off in the shallows among the saugh-trees came on
The nod of the saugh leaf on the banks was a salutation.
Their seas then the hazel an 'saugh-shaded stream.
Irishman dwelling with Englishmen, was directed to have a bow of his own height made of yew, wych-hazel, ash, or awburne -- that is, laburnum, which is still styled "awburne saugh," or awburne willow, in many parts of Scotland.