Return the chopped Scotch kail to the saucepan, add pepper and salt to taste; let it cook for a minute, and serve.
He's been at the kirk o' Crackabout, whaur the kail pat was the minister.
kail, colewort; broth is commonly termed kail; but, properly speaking, it is not kail until the second day.
From this custom his congregation was known as the “kail kirk.”
He has, on several occasions, been useful to the Government when a better man would never have earned salt to his kail.
But the fool Ruthvens marred that job, and got their kail through the reek.
The kail grows brittle from the snow in my dank and cheerless garden.
No one, was the saucy answer; theres no kail in the kirks; then with a laugh, The ministers eat all the shewbread.
As the swinged person approaches the swinger, he exclaims, Ei mi tu chal, 'I'll eat your kail.'
He had a preference for Sundays, as on that day he was in the habit of visiting a kind friend who gave him meat and kail.
also kail, c.1300, alternative form of cawul (c.1200), surviving in this spelling after Middle English as a Scottish variant of cole "cabbage" (see cole-slaw). Slang meaning "money" is from 1902.
Money; the GREEN STUFF: trite slangisms, among 'em kale, dough, mazuma, etc (1902+)