A “broch” round the moon, in her troubled heaven, indicates a storm of rain or wind.
"I can leave it at broch anyway," he said to Signy as he stowed the bag aboard.
The term "broch" has hitherto been used in a general sense in these pages.
One had bundled herself into a broch shawl and "run over" hatless.
On an islet in the lake stands a ruined “broch” or round tower.
The rest of that day was spent at broch—delightfully spent, we know, since the Yarl was host.
So far the “broch,” or hill fort, was not unlike other hill forts and brochs, of which there are hundreds in Scotland.
This urban agglomeration, Dr. broch shows, has been 'due principally to causes which have operated in the rest of Europe.
Probably the many hut circles which surround this broch are of later date and were formed from its ruins.
The hunter shouted out in his dream if there was any one in the broch, to let him in for the Holy One's sake.