och

(redirected from Scots language)
Also found in: Wikipedia.
Related to Scots language: Scottish Gaelic

och

(ɒx)
interj
an expression of surprise, contempt, annoyance, impatience, or disagreement
sentence connector
an expression used to preface a remark, gain time, etc: och, I suppose so.
Also called: ach
Translations

och

[ɒx] EXCL (Scot) → ¡oh!

och

interj (Scot) → ach was, ach wo; och ayeach ja
References in periodicals archive ?
Nevertheless, it can be seen that Fife may have helped to bridge the gap between the literate Scots of the mid-eighteenth century such as Hume who desperately wanted to divest themselves of Scots language in their writing, and the 'rather Anglicised elite' of the early nineteenth century discussed by Millar (2012: 75) who were happy to include the occasional Scotticism in their language.
5million people said they spoke the Scots language.
Ian Brown's 'Motivation and Politico-cultural Context in the Creation of Scots Language Versions of Greek Tragedies' tackles the use of Scots in drama and its repercussions.
MOVES to promote the Scots language have been demanded in a report.
Cross reference to the Concise Scots Dictionary or the now online Dictionary of the Scots Language would have been particularly productive.
He also revelled in the Scots language in hundreds of his own poems and songs.
A STUDY of Scots language provision is to be carried out in abid to boost its use.
The section ends with a discussion, again by Iseabail Macleod, on 'Other Twentieth and Twenty-first Century Dictionaries', where a sense of the commercial side of Scots language dictionaries is given (with admirable restraint in reference to a number of works presently available).
PEOPLE all over the world can hear the Scots language thanks to a website.
The website will be a useful resource for researchers and students, language learners and teachers not to mention for the large number of general users who just want to satisfy a curiosity about the Scots language.
The Norn to Scots language shift: another look at the evidence'.