from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. Obsolete form of skate (footwear)
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. See skate, for the foot.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. See skate.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
I'll scate over their mention of MyBoyfriendIsATwat. com ...
You may do scate the same way, and in my opinion it eats more like sturgeon.
I could go in there, search around, and if I ﬁ nd them, con ﬁ scate the lot.
After the gentlemen had fully satisfied their curiosity, the scate was thrown overboard.
The fish was a large scate, not less than three feet across the back.
"'Indeed, mistress, I can tell ye that already, without stirring my shanks for the matter,' answered Nelly Trotter; 'they will e'en say that ye are ae auld fule, and me anither, that may hae some judgment in cock-bree or in scate-rumples, but maunna fash our beards about onything else.'"
"Indeed, mistress, I can tell ye that already, without stirring my shanks for the matter," answered Nelly Trotter; "they will e'en say that ye are ae auld fule, and me anither, that may hae some judgment in cock-bree or in scate-rumples, but mauna fash our beards about ony thing else."
Sharks, likewise, sometimes frequent the Sound, for the natives have some of their teeth in their possession; and we saw some pieces of ray, or scate, which seemed to have been pretty large.
The weight of a 40 kg child standing on an ice scate blade is sufficient to cause water to melt locally.
Governor Lewis, by si - inilar arts, vas thrust from office, and a subservient tool placed in the chair ot scate.