A bottle of The Glenlivet, aged in the cask longer than Poppet and Buster put together.
A cask or vessel to contain water is said to be wind-tight and water-tight.
Then pour it into the cask, and in a few days it will be fine and clear.
They were seated together on a cask, and Mr. Moggridge had possessed himself, for the twentieth time, of his companion's hand.
When cool, put it into a cask, and set it in a cool cellar till spring.
The second cask was filled with fresh water, to replace that in the first when it should no longer be fit for the use of the fish.
Smashed by a cask of sugar, and six poor children—oh dear, dear, dear!'
And another said, 'Truly, there is a cask ready for the meat;' and he pointed to the tower.
At once the brushes disappeared and the cask began to fill itself with money.
The Protestants, who were the majority of the inhabitants, had abandoned it, leaving not a wisp of straw nor a cask of liquor.
mid-15c., from Middle French casque "cask; helmet," from Spanish casco "skull, cask, helmet," originally "potsherd," from cascar "to break up," from Vulgar Latin *quassicare, frequentative of Latin quassare "to shake, shatter" (see quash). The sense evolution is unclear.