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Results for 1700 onwards
From the Scottish National Dictionary
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  1. supplementary (1976) to Trief TRIEF. Threave in Kirkcudbrightshire (Kcb. 1789 D. Davidson Seasons 33). [trif. See T, letter, 1.]  
  2. supplementary (1976) to Fykes fair †FYKES FAIR. At Auchencairn in Kirkcudbrightshire in July (Kcb. 1911 Dmf. & Gall. N. & Q 
  3. Kelton hill fair n. phr.” took place in the [rabbit] hole. [From Kelton in Kirkcudbrightshire. See Stat. Acc.1 VIII. 301.]  
  4. supplementary (1976) to Lady fair ). See Stat. Acc.2 X. 525; 2. In August at Urr in Kirkcudbrightshire (Kcb. 1788 Dmf. Weekly Jnl. (5 Aug 
  5. Strath n. Stewartry, an The Strath; or if ye like tae pit it that wey, inta Wigtownshire, Kirkcudbrightshire, an 
  6. Keelin n., a nickname for an inhabitant of Colvend in Kirkcudbrightshire (Gall. 1905 E.D.D. Suppl.). Sc. 1701 
  7. Shire n.1 from the eastern division, Kirkcudbrightshire, which is called specif. The Stewartry, q.v. (Gall. 1970 
  8. Kelpie n.. [In O.Sc., found in place-name, 1674, Kelpie hoall, in Kirkcudbrightshire. Prob. ad. Gael. cailpeach 
  9. Mountain n. I. 54: In Kirkcudbrightshire, the Quaking Grass (Briza), is called Mountain Flax, and is used 
  10. Huid n., v. Kirkcudbrightshire till 60 years ago stooks were formed of twelve sheaves, ten set on end and two placed on the top 
  11. Meg n. castle of Threave in Kirkcudbrightshire in the year 1435, the artillery brought having proved ineffective 
  12. Stewart n.-terminous with counties and were officially so-called until the 20th c. Kirkcudbrightshire is still locally 

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Results prior to 1700
From A Dictionary of the Older Scottish Tongue
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  1. Overloup n.’.] In Kirkcudbrightshire: The right of (? occasional) grazing of one's beasts in land adjacent to one's 

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