Crossword clues for stot
The Collaborative International Dictionary
Stot \Stot\ (st[o^]t), n. [AS. stotte a hack, jade, or worthless horse; cf. Sw. stut a bull, Dan. stud an ox. Cf. Stoat.]
A horse. [Obs.]
--Chaucer. Thorold Rogers.
A young bull or ox, especially one three years old. [Prov. Eng. & Scot.]
Etymology 1 n. 1 (context obsolete English) An inferior horse. 2 An ox or bull. 3 (context regional English) A heifer. Etymology 2
alt. 1 (context Scotland Northern England English) A bounce or rebound 2 (context zoology of quadrupeds English) A leap using all four legs at once. n. 1 (context Scotland Northern England English) A bounce or rebound 2 (context zoology of quadrupeds English) A leap using all four legs at once. vb. 1 (context intransitive Scotland and Northern England English) To bounce, rebound or ricochet. 2 (context transitive Scotland and Northern England English) To make bounce, rebound or ricochet. 3 (context intransitive zoology of quadrupeds English) To leap using all four legs at once.
Usage examples of "stot".
He was a big, red-haired fellow, six feet four, and as strong as a stot, with a voice like a north-easter, and yon natives fair crawled like caterpillars in his presence.
The old stot had looked a sorry thing beside the sleek sand steeds that the Dornishmen were riding, with their elegant heads, long necks, and flowing manes, but he had given all he had to give.
Dornish knights told him as he helped Dunk strip the stot of saddle and bridle.
Hector as fee for fishing out the black stot that broke its neck over the rocks.
The device she was standing beside funneled newly formed pills through a narrow stot at its neck, counting them into batches that would be sealed dose by dose into childproof packaging.
Ser Hyle on a chestnut courser and Brienne on her tall grey mare, Podrick Payne astride his swayback stot, and Septon Meribald walking beside them with his quarterstaff, leading a small donkey and a large dog.
Hermitage was allowed to go quietly to decay: I remember in 1803 turning two outlyer stots out of the interior.
As Centaine watched, the nearest antelopes took fright at the human presence, and began stotting, the characteristic alarm behaviour that gave them their name of springbok.
The alarm stotting was wildly infectious, and across the plain hundreds of springbok bounced on high, with white manes flashing.
The animals closest to her carriage pranced high in the air, and painfully Centaine remembered little O'wa miming that arched-back and head-down stotting gait.