cocket


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Related to cocket: pay heed, hold off, enuring, incongruences

cocket

(ˈkɒkɪt)
n
1. (Law) a document issued by a customs officer
2. English a type of bread
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014
References in periodicals archive ?
The York Bakers' and civic ordinances specify the types of bread produced by the guild: wastel, simnel, payndemayne or demesne, and cocket. They also produced flat or unleavened loaves which likely resembled the oven-bottom cakes traditional to Yorkshire.
Cast Cow leading prices per kilo: Limousin 194p, 187p, 184p Main Street Farming , 176p Cocket Hill, 167p Rosgill Head, 161p The Green , 158p Thirlwall Castle, 154p, 151p Nether Dargavel, 153p West Knowe Blonde 183p Middlemoor, 178p Nether Dargavel Charolais 159p Gretna House British Blue 156p West Knowe, 146p Stichill Home, 148p Settrah Park Holstein Friesian 148p, 140p Isle Farm, 129p Gullielabnds, 125p Morton Farm, 124p, 117p Bailey Town, 124p 122p Berrier Head, 121p West Knowe, 119p Ibrak, 118p Chalk Lodge, 118p Hillhead, 115p High Stand British Friesian 138p Moor Park Farm, 121p West Knowe M.R.I 124p Morton Farm Simmental 123p Frankstown Farm Stabilisers 120p Frankstown Farm Holstein 127p West Knowe, 123p Bailey Town, 116p Skelton Wood End.
(2) Bread was sold in loaves of specified quality at a fixed price; for example, a cheap loaf of inferior grain sold for a farthing and was known as a small cocket loaf.
Cocket (2003) study also asserted that work life policies have a strong and significant relationship with organizational commitment.
Police are hunting the thief who lifted the 3ft by 2ft cash register from the Cocket Hat in north Aberdeen.
It is especially at this early stage, when the political arena is open to external inputs and when even "the unthinkable" (Cocket, 1994) is discussed, that the political debate can be steered.