tappit

tappit

(ˈtæpɪt)
adj
crested; topped
References in periodicals archive ?
And Blair McCafferty, assistant manager at Dunblane pub The Tappit Hen, said: "I would imagine all the bars will be busy.
Furthermore, the lexical category hen seems to have provided the basis for the emergence of various compounds and phraseological expressions which entered the English language in the first half of the 18th century, such as the morphologically complex noun henchman, which stands for 'loyal and stalwart supporter, likely to be employed by a ruthless ruler to carry out severe or punitive measures'; the figurative expression hen--house, 'a predominantly female menage, a house in which the woman rules' (see the OED and RDHS dictionaries); or tappit hen, that is 'a drinking vessel having a lid with a knob and containing one Scottish quart'.
Gents Club Championship Tappit Hen: P Didsbury 74+76-150, S Brooks 79+73-152, J Grigg 77+75-152.
At the Tappit Hen bar it was standing room only as around 100 people jostled for a view of the bar's only TV screen.
Texel, pounds 115, pounds 66 Beck Farm, pounds 96, pounds 78 Bolton Park, pounds 92 Tappit Lane.
Tappit showed he is no back number in the six-furlong banded stakes.
J Fortune 5 2001: ARCTIC FLIGHT 3 9 3 P Doe 20-1 (P Harris) drawn (8) 20 ran BETTING: 7-1 Blue Star, 15-2 Tappit, 8-1 Mister Clinton, 10-1 Double Fantasy, Cool Tune, Distant Scene, 12-1 Social Contract, Telori, 14-1 others.
NPR's Car Talk with Click & Clack, the Tappit Brothers.
One local man said: "One of my mates saw the boar snuffling around in the gutter outside the Tappit Hen pub around chucking-out time on Saturday night.