Scottish National Dictionary (1700–)

Hide Quotations Hide Etymology Cite this entry

INSUCKEN, adj. Sc. Law: of or within a certain Sucken or feudal jurisdiction having its own mill where the tenants were obliged to have their grain ground. Gen. in phr. insucken multure, payment (in grain) for the grinding of corn, etc., grown within the sucken. Now only hist. Also subst. Sc. 1743  Morison Decisions 16021:
In case the possessors of the said lands should buy corn without the thirle, to be made into meal or flour for the use of their own families, they should be obliged to grind the same at the pursuer's mills and to pay insucken multure therefor.
Sc. 1769  Erskine Principles ii. ix. § 12:
The quantities paid to the mill . . . by the thirl are ordinarily higher, and are called intown or insucken multures.
Ags. 1795  Stat. Acc.1 IX. 147:
Nor are the multures heavy, amounting on insucken or grain thirled to a 15th part of the meal produced, on outsucken, to a 20th.

[In, prep. + Sucken. O.Sc. insuckin, id., 1540, used also subst.]

You may wish to vary the format shown below depending on the citation style used.

"Insucken adj.". Dictionary of the Scots Language. 2004. Scottish Language Dictionaries Ltd. Accessed 24 Nov 2017 <http://www.dsl.ac.uk/entry/snd/insucken>

13512

snd

Try an Advanced Search

Browse SND:

Browse Up
    Loading...
Browse Down

Share: