A Dictionary of the Older Scottish Tongue (up to 1700)
Casay, Casy, n. Also: casa, casé, casey, cacie. [Variant of Calsay. Cf. Cassay n.] A piece of paving; the paved part of a street.
To big the casay of the sayd wynd fornent thair awne landis; 1554 Edinb. B. Rec. II. 193.
Elspet Mertein and Ionet Reid compeirit for playing on the casa … on a fasting day; 1627 Elgin Rec. II. 199.
Given to the caciers for sex ruid of cacie in the Loch Wynd; 1636 Rec. Old Aberd. I. 67.
Some of the English forces … had begune to draw severall lines alonge the casey of Cuper; 1653 Lamont Diary 60.
The baillie … had agried with twa men … to keep the beggers aff the casy; 1662 Glasgow B. Rec. II. 483.
To lay casay at the Wast Port; Ib. 489.
Ilk inhabitant … sall heave the wynes & casies … made clean anent ther housses; 1668 Rec. Old Aberd. I. 112.
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"Casay n.". Dictionary of the Scots Language. 2004. Scottish Language Dictionaries Ltd. Accessed 18 Nov 2018 <http://www.dsl.ac.uk/entry/dost/casay>
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