Scottish National Dictionary (1700–)
†GOCK, n. Also gok. Common in dims. gockie, gocky, gokie.
1. A deep wooden dish (Abd. 1825 Jam.). Also attrib. in comb. gocky-cog, id. (Abd. 1900 E.D.D.).
ne.Sc. 1773 Weekly Mag. (25 Feb.) 274:
Hae, tak the fill o' the little gokie, Your hass to clear. Abd. 1828 P. Buchan Ballads II. 99:
Put far awa' your china plates, . . . And bring to me my humble gockies. Bnff. 1852 A. Harper Solitary Hours 75:
Ye sonsie looms erst made o' logs — Caups, gockies, bassies, Gabie-cogs.
2. See second quot.
Abd. 1910 :
Here's the lid o' a plump churn, vricht. Ye mith fit a new gock till't. Abd. 1935 Abd. Press & Jnl. (19 April):
The staff to which was attached the plunger [of the churn] passed through a round hole in the centre of the lid, which was surmounted with a wooden cup, called a “gockie”.
You may wish to vary the format shown below depending on the citation style used.
"Gock n.". Dictionary of the Scots Language. 2004. Scottish Language Dictionaries Ltd. Accessed 15 Feb 2019 <http://www.dsl.ac.uk/entry/snd/gock_n>
Try an Advanced Search