clarty

clarty

(ˈklɑːtɪ; Scottish ˈklærtɪ)
adj, clartier or clartiest
dialect Scot and Northern English dirty, esp covered in mud; filthy
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References in periodicals archive ?
In the same way that nearly all those interminable TV chefs are men, faffing about with their arty clarty culinary designs meant to be photographed not eaten, I could throw furniture at the telly.
Areas such as the White Post, Streamfoot, Bushes, Clarty Hole, Grandstand and Betts Hole have all produced Coquet's first fish in the past.
And the animals seem chuffed that their clarty keeper is joining in the fun in their mud wallow at Blair Drummond.
Now in The Eejits they are honkin, maukit, bowfin and clarty and Mrs Eejit's hackitness is revealed in all its manky glory.
When a wee guy or gal heaves their clarty trainers up on to a bus or train seat, we demand they remove them.
We told them what we needed and that we had run out of legs a bit on a clarty pitchand they did it to the letter.
The Metrocentre was originally conceived in 1979, with "a great big clarty field" earmarked for the location of John Hall's vision of a state-of-the-art shopping and leisure centre.
Though he might find Clarty Midden: A Slattern's Guide To Easy Living.
Your loving husband Dave, Julie, Clarty, Dawn, John, Eddie, Joanne, Alison, Garry, Amanda, Jamie and Grandchildren xxx.
But apart from the fact that eating on the hoof is terminally clarty, if folk have to do it, when they've finished stuffing their gobs, they can surely stuff what's left in their pockets or a dustbin.
Boro struggled to cope on the clarty, narrow pitch in the first half, but got it together after the restart.
Don't believe all that guff about players wanting to stay and help us get promoted - that's football speak for "no other mug would pay me all this, so you wont beat me out of here with a clarty stick".