[ US /ˈskɑtsmən/ ]
  1. a native or inhabitant of Scotland
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How To Use Scotsman In A Sentence

  • An appeal launched by the National Railway Museum to save locomotive Flying Scotsman for the nation is steaming ahead, the Yorkshire Post can reveal.
  • He started acting as a footplate inspector on Flying Scotsman in 1967 and recalls how he couldn't resist ‘having a go on the shovel.’
  • For instance, during a sabbatical stay in Scotland, a Scotsman kidded me good-naturedly about Americans worshiping cars.
  • The bewhiskered individual, who looked like a Scotsman, had the Teutonic name of Von Blix, and spoke with a strong American accent. Chapter 14
  • Poor ancient Scotsman; he had to suffer sitting to Whistler. WHISTLER IN THE DARK
  • I've viewed dozens of Scottish castles, golfed the world's greatest links, and ridden the rails on The Royal Scotsman. Lea Lane: Seaplanes, Bikes And City Life In Scotland
  • The Scotsman's face lighted inquisitively, till he comprehended. CHAPTER 25
  • Should he be an elderly Scotsman whose sole claim to fame is that, forty years ago, he used to run around the track in singlet and shorts while being chased by Jeffrey Archer? Lord Bonkers' Diary
  • He was a tough Scotsman and had been sentenced to life for the murder of a man in a drunken brawl.
  • So now in addition to the “ends justify the means” and “de minimis non curat lex” apologia for RW dictatorships, we have an implicit “no true Scotsman” argument: “No real RW gummint has secret police and a surveillance state” (even if they torture and kill their dissidents and anyone else that gets in theirway). The Volokh Conspiracy » Competing Explanations for the Oppressive Nature of Socialism
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