The bonnyclabber's reactionary course had now brought her to the spot at which I had taken passage.
It was there affirmed that I threw the bonnyclabber's log-book into the sea.
Twice a week the children enjoyed a bowl of bonnyclabber or curds, with a little brown sugar sprinkled on the top.
1620s (in shortened form clabber), from Modern Irish bainne "milk" (from Middle Irish banne "drop," also, rarely, "milk"; cognate with Sanskrit bindu- "drop") + claba "thick;" cf. Irish and Gaelic clabar "mud," which sometimes has made its way into English (Yeats, etc.).