verb (used with object), bag·piped, bag·pip·ing.
Origin of bagpipe
Examples from the Web for bagpipes
There will be prayers, a moment of silence, bagpipes and a military flyover.Dallas Lays Elaborate but Dignified Plans to Celebrate Assassination Anniversary|Helen Anders|November 2, 2013|DAILY BEAST
This Scottish fighter came in with a full honor guard, bagpipes, kilts, the whole kit.
[Laughing] Do you want me to tell you the story of the Bulgarian bagpipes?
She speaks to Doug Stanton about her love of very fast cars, mythology, and the Bulgarian bagpipes.
When I was in high school, I started playing the Scottish Highland bagpipes competitively.
It was carried out, placed on a table, and a set of bagpipes set on the breast with the pipe in the mouth.Historic Tales, Vol. 8 (of 15)|Charles Morris
The bagpipes are a legacy from the grim testament of war, and the savage breath of other days belches through them yet.St. Cuthbert's|Robert E. Knowles
The gaita is a musical instrument which we may translate as bagpipes.Unexplored Spain|Abel Chapman
You may charm seals by the bagpipes just as a snake is charmed by pipes with no bag.
As easily moved as an Æolian harp, he has the fire, spirit and continuity of the bagpipes.The Abandoned Farmer|Sydney Herman Preston
late 14c., from bag (n.) + pipe (n.1); originally a favorite instrument in England as well as the Celtic lands, but by 1912 English army officers' slang for it was agony bags. Related: Bagpiper (early 14c.).