In one of his poems he wrote-- "Then gently scan your brother man, Still gentler sister woman; Tho' they may gang a kennin wrang
,* To step aside is human: One point must still be greatly dark, The moving why they do it; And just as lamely can ye mark How far perhaps they rue it.
Rab The Rhymer (Dr Douglas Raitt) wisna sae croose an kindly fin "he leuch till he wis sair" the nicht he went till an annual Society Ball: Lads wi far oer lang kilts and squint and hingin wrang
"Roy performed an 85-minute set and when he left the stage he took his shirt off and wrang
it out in the sink it was so hot!
Tell your mother I want to see her." Tears in een, nae the foggiest fit wis wrang
, I slunk back to my desk, tremblin' and traumatised.
Ye chaps wha toil at case and press in Lunnan's muckle toun, What's wrang
wi' dear Auld Reekie now, that fient a ane comes doun?
Seven long years I served for thee, The glassy hill I clamb for thee, The bluidy shirt I wrang
for thee, And wilt thou not wauken and turn to me?
In olden days, what did it mean if a Geordie lass had "faallen wrang
Student Paddy wrang
its neck, ate the head and the bones and started to poo blood.
en ironiese wyse word gesinspeel op die feit dat "twee geglimlagte sersante" die spreker en die aangesprokene op uitstappies neem, saam met hulle swem.
P2: Yeah, if you do leave something they're like "are you feeling awright, is there anything wrang
?" [...] "Is there something wrang
The ladyes wrang
their fingers white, The maidens tore their hair, A' for the sake of their true loves; For them they'll see nae mair.
Geordie saying: get wrong (also pronounced "wrang
") Non Geordie translation: to be told off or get into trouble, usually by a parent, boss or other authority figure Usage: "You'll get wrang
off ya fatha when he gets in, mind."