noun Scottish and British Cookery.
Origin of bannock
Definition for bannock (2 of 2)
noun, plural Ban·nocks, (especially collectively) Ban·nock for 1.
Examples from the Web for bannock
The Democratic Senatorial Campaign Committee is calling their $60 million turnout operation “the Bannock Street Project.”
Three days later, the 66-year-old Bannock expired of congestive heart failure and complications from diabetes.Mardi Gras Indian Chief Larry Bannock’s Final Ride|Jason Berry|May 16, 2014|DAILY BEAST
They are frequently (and on valid linguistic grounds) lumped with the Bannock, as was done by Ross.
He then made fresh dispositions of his troops, in view of the position of the English van along the Bannock.King Robert the Bruce|A. F. Murison
Noo, come here, Bannock, and lie down while oor freends spin us their yarn.The Fiery Totem|Argyll Saxby
One of the features of Michaelmas in Scotland was the concoction and cooking of a giant cake, bun, or bannock.Archaic England|Harold Bayley
Furthermore, some Bannock did not take part in the hunt and similarly hunted in Idaho and southwestern Wyoming.
British Dictionary definitions for bannock
Word Origin for bannock
Word Origin and History for bannock
"thick flat cake," Old English bannuc "a bit, small piece," from Gaelic bannach "a cake," perhaps a loan from Latin panicium, from panis "bread" (see food).