verb (used with object)
LEARN THE SPANISH WORDS FOR THESE COMMON ANIMALS!
Definition for scotch (2 of 3)
verb (used with object), noun Masonry.
Definition for scotch (3 of 3)
Origin of Scotch
words often confused with Scotch
Example sentences from the Web for scotch
I walked in and she had a Scotch in one hand and a cigarette in the other.Q&A with Rufus Wainwright: Playing gigs during the pandemic and why he took a road trip with his therapist|Geoff Edgers|December 26, 2020|Washington Post
Cox called McAuliffe’s bid “a consolation prize for a failed national politician,” referring to the Democrat’s scotched presidential run.
Ornes, who lives in Nashville, was looking forward to wading streams with the researchers doing the work, but the pandemic scotched those plans.What it takes to save species, locally and globally|Nancy Shute|July 26, 2020|Science News
So I went back in the restaurant and, I think I ordered a scotch.
Rumors that Carole Middleton would join the Australian tour to help look after Prince George have been scotched by the palace.Situation Vacant: Kate and William Seek New Nanny For George|Tom Sykes|January 13, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The snake is scotched in the bower, and I but beseech thy gratitude.
But the male in him was scotched by the knowledge that she was not under his spell nor his influence.The Rainbow|D. H. (David Herbert) Lawrence
If a boil is observed in the pimple stage, it may be scotched and killed.Boating|W. B. Woodgate
The Napoleonic legend was the result of an epoch of military glory; the capitulation of Sedan not only scotched it, but killed it.Diary of the Besieged Resident in Paris|Henry Labouchre
This scheme was scotched by the refusal of the Russian Government to grant him the necessary authorization and passports.George Borrow|Thomas Seccombe