noun, plural Scots·men.
Origin of Scotsman
Examples from the Web for scotsman
That is, until a rough-tongued Scotsman rekindled the flame.
That Byron himself had been raised a Scotsman and a Calvinist placed him from birth slightly askew from the ruling British elite.Poet and Rake, Lord Byron Was Also an Interventionist With Brains and Savvy|Michael Weiss|February 16, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Alex Massie is a former Washington correspondent for The Scotsman and The Daily Telegraph.
The Scotsman escaped from a Nazi prisoner of war camp in 1943 after almost two years of hellish incarceration.
The greatest Englishman that ever lived was naturally a Scotsman.The Haunts of Old Cockaigne|Alex Thompson
How one would have enjoyed hearing that Scotsman say, after one of her most splendid flights of tragic passion, 'That's no bad!'Penelope's Experiences in Scotland|Kate Douglas Wiggin
The son was a remarkably stout, red-haired young Scotsman, cool under the most trying difficulties, and brave without a fault.
No Scotsman could write a book of respectable talent without calling forth his loud and warm eulogiums.Life and Correspondence of David Hume, Volume II (of 2)|John Hill Burton
There are, I used to say, two reasons why a Scotsman does not employ the word.His Majesty Baby and Some Common People|Ian MacLaren