After another half hour, kilt Man leaned his full weight with his palm onto the soft mound above my pelvic bone.
Excuse me, I have to get the keffiyeh out of my dusty suitcase and pack a kilt.
Peter," he said, "the city truck done run over yer dog and kilt him dead.
Which feels the cold most, the Highlander with his kilt and bare legs, or the Sassenach with his drawers and breeches?
He's up to his neck in Irish things, and speaks Gaelic and wears an Irish kilt.
The skins of goats and wild animals are used, and the kilt is very diminutive among the women.
We have a way of belting on the kilt in real Argile I have seen nowhere else.
Here, too, is a fresh, sprightly gentleman in a kilt whom his companions designate "the Bourach."
(He had never anticipated any satisfaction in wearing a kilt).
The kilt is undoubtedly better suited than the robe to the colder weather of Northern Europe and America.
"plaited tartan skirt," c.1730, from Middle English verb kilten "to tuck up" (mid-14c.), from a Scandinavian source (cf. Danish kilte op "to tuck up;" Old Norse kilting "shirt," kjalta "fold made by gathering up to the knees").
"to tuck up," mid-14c., of Scandinavian origin; cf. Danish kilte, Swedish kilta "to tuck up;" see kilt (n.). Related: Kilted; kilting.