Scottish National Dictionary (1700–)
BAKE, BAIK, n.1 A biscuit. Gen.Sc. [bek]
Sc. 1925 W. Stewart in Sc. Mag. (Jan.) 278:
Ay, ay, Bauldie; jist lea' doon yer maik, an' rax ower for the baik yersel'. Ags. 1906–1911 Rymour Club Misc. 221:
Chappit tatties, beef and steak, Twa red herrin', and a bawbee baik. Per. 1738 Ochtertyre House Bk. of Accomps (1907) 115:
For a dozen of bakes. . . . . . . . . . . 0. 0. 6. Edb. 1866 J. Smith Merry Bridal o' Firthmains 16:
[An' mind] the cookies, snaps, an' bakes, That young folk like sae weel. Ayr. 1885 R. Lawson Maybole Past and Present 22:
With a glass of spirits and a bake. Gall. 1895 S. Arnott in Dmf. and Gall. Antiq. Soc. 39:
Refreshments . . . usually consisted of “toddy” and a hard biscuit, known as a “bake.” Ayr. 1932 fig. 8 :
He thinks nae sma bake o' himsel'.
Combs.: (1) butter baik; (2) cappie-bake; (3) Hawick bake; (4) water bake; (5) wine-bake. (See quots.)
(1) Hdg. 1883 J. Martine Reminisc. of Old Haddington 141:
Winged rows and dollar biscuits and butter “baiks.” Ayr. 1817 D. McKillop Poems and Songs 33:
An' butter baiks, an' penny baps. (2) Ayr. 1932 2 :
Cappie-bake, a biscuit shaped something like a twopenny pie. The line, “Cappie, cappie-bakes an' jeelie,” used to be sung to the tune of John Brown's Body. (3) Rxb. 1923 Watson W.-B. 47:
Hawick bake, a kind of hard-baked scone seasoned with all-spice. (4) w.Dmf. 1925 W. A. Scott Vern. of Mid-Nithsdale, Trans. Dmf. and Gall. Antiq. Soc. 17:
Bake, large thick biscuit; a water bake. (5) Rxb. 1923 Watson W.-B. 47:
Wine-bake, a soft crumbly wine-biscuit.
You may wish to vary the format shown below depending on the citation style used.
"Bake n.1". Dictionary of the Scots Language. 2004. Scottish Language Dictionaries Ltd. Accessed 21 Feb 2018 <http://www.dsl.ac.uk/entry/snd/bake_n1>
Try an Advanced Search