'Crabbit' Scottish Dialect Mug

£9.95 (£8.29 ex. VAT)

In Stock

[details]
Quantity:
£2.95 UK Delivery
Standard delivery 2-3 days
Delivery is FREE on orders over £50
[More details]
£9.95 International Delivery
Standard delivery 5-7 days
[More details]
Same Day Dispatch
Order before 4pm for same-day dispatch on in-stock items (Mon-Fri)
Next-day delivery
Free Returns
90 day money back guarantee!
[More details]

'Crabbit' Scottish Dialect Mug Description

  • Genuinely funny Scottish dialect mug
  • Quality glazed china finish
  • Dishwasher and microwave safe

Want to make friends laugh over a brew? You'll love our genuinely funny Scottish dialect mugs.

This charming mug is made from glazed china and features the Scottish dialect word 'Crabbit' along with a light-hearted definition and example sentence, which are written on a striking colour background. A second sentence starts inside of the mug and runs vertically down the back and a third sentence sits beside that.

The text on this mug reads:

'CRABBIT - Does this Scottish word derive from a marine crustacean with hard claws which can give you a good nip if it is annoyed? Who knows? It means - jaggy, bad tempered, sharp-tongued, and seriously grumpy.'

'Ye dinnae hae tae hae a face like a nippy sweetie tae be jist plain CRABBIT!”

'I'm no really crabbit'

'Did I get oot the bed the wrang side the day?'

Check out our hilarious guide to Scots Dialect available here.

Sizes And Dimensions:

Height-10.5cm Top Diameter-8cm

'Crabbit' Scottish Dialect Mug Customer Reviews

Name:
Shel
Rating:
5
This is a great little mug with very clear printing and plenty of writing on it to make it a fun conversation piece! I was really pleased to see the additional writing near the handle (I did not originally notice the second photo), which added even more entertainment value. The overall white coloration is pure with no inconsistencies that I noticed. The mug has a light feel to it that is comfortable to hold.

Date Added: 27th January 2012


Name:
Carolyn
Rating:
5
A quality item with clear printing. Most amusing for Scots and a reminder of our own language

Date Added: 17th June 2011

Buyers Guide To Dialect

We’ve some fantastic 'dialect' products now on our website … but what do they mean??? Here’s the answers:

NUMPTY

(num-p-tee) Dialect, chiefly Scot ~n. 1. a bumbling fool; one who is intellectually challenged (“no’ the fu’shillin’”) 2. Widely known in Scotland as an MSP (Member of Scottish Parliament) [as in “These numpties couldnae organise a piss up in a brewery.”]

BLETHER

(ble-thir) Dialect, chiefly Scot. ~n. 1. person who chatters incessantly; one who babbles on and on (” That wee yin o’ yours is an awfy blether getting’”). ~v. 2. to engage in conversation, long-winded or idle talk ( as in ” Ah met yer granny doon the toun, we hud a richt guid blether the gither”) [ see also sweetie-wife ]

CRABBIT

(cra-bit) Dialect, chiefly Scot. ~adj. 1. ill-tempered, grumpy, curt, disagreeable; in a bad mood [esp. in the morning]. ( often used in ” ken this, yer a crabit get, so you are”) ~n. by their nature or temperament conveys an aura of irritability.

EEJIT

(ee-jit) Dialect, chiefly Scot. ~n. 1. idiot, simpleton, one not possessed of all their mental faculties; one who is unable to properly conduct their own affairs ( as in ” Yer aff yer heid, ya eejit. That’s no’ a real dug” ). [ See also bawheid, dunderhead]

FOUTER

(foo-tir) Dialect, chiefly Scot, ~n. 1.one who muddles through; aimless, exasperating person (“Yer a fouter, gie it tae me, ah’ll dae it”). 2. a fiddly or troublesome job (” This is a right fouter, this”). ~adv. foutering ( “Yer foutering aboot. Stope it!”) [Similar to gitter]

GLAIKIT

(’glai-kit) Dialect, chiefly Scot. ~adj. 1. (intr.) stupid: senseless, silly. ( often in“he stood there wi’ a glaikit look oan his fizzog”) 2. (tr.) giddy, thoughtless. 3. affected 4. petty.

SKIVER

(sky-ver) Dialect, chiefly Scot. ~ n. 1. one who avoids tasks or work in general; a shirker. [also sloper]. ~ v. skive (”Ah cannae be arsed wi’ this - ah’m away fur a skive”) 2. splinter of wood embedded in the skin (also skelf)

BESOM

(biz-um) bisom Dialect, chiefly Scot. ~n. 1. obstreperous girl or woman; female upstart [as in "Dinnae pou' yer brither's hair, ya wee besom"]. 2. woman of low moral standing; a hussy ( “Thon yin’s a right mucky besom”). 3. broomstick or scourge; any broom made from loose twigs. 4. a comet or its tail.

CANNY

(can-y) Dialect, chiefly Scot. ~adj. 1. cautious, careful, hesitant; unwilling to rush into things. 2. frugal, prudent (esp. with money) [a canny scot- one who has an aversion to separating money from his pocket] ( as in ” He’s that canny he aye pays for his round wi’ empty lemonade bottles”).

GALLUS

(ga-luss) Dialect, chiefly Scot. ~adj. 1, self-confident, daring; cheeky. 2. stylish, impressive (” See him, he’s pure gallus, by the way”) 3. Orig. derogatory, meaning wild; a rascal; deserving to be hanged ( from the gallows).

SCUNNER

(’scun-ner) Dialect, chiefly Scot. ~vb. 1.(intr.) to feel aversion. 2. (tr.) to produce a feeling of aversion in. ~n 3. a strong feeling of aversion ( often in take a scunner, or ” git oot o’ ma face ya wee scunner” ) 4. an object of dislike; nuisance, [c] 4: from Scot. skunner, from ?]

STEAMIN’

(stee-min) Slang, chiefly Scot. ~adj. drunk, inebriated, the state of having consumed too much bevy. ( see also “guttered,fu’, pissed, gassed, blootered, stoned, miraculous, legless, smashed, minced, wrecked, mingin’, welly’d, mortal, arsed, blitzed, blazin’, hingin’, buckled)

FITBA’

(fit-baw) Dialect, chiefly Scot. ~n. 1. (m) the beautiful game 2. (f) stupid game involving 22 grown men (and 3 officials of dubious parentage and eyesight) kicking a lump of leather around a field, often sparking irrational behaviour, bad language and blind devotion to a team or player, to the detriment of normal marital relations. ( see fitba’ widow)

SASSENACH

(sass-y-nak) sic. Dialect, chiefly Scot. ~n. 1. an Englishman or -woman 2. used by highlanders to describe non-Gaelic-speaking Lowlander [from the Gaelic sasunnach, meaning Saxon ] 3. someone who actually understands the rules of cricket and mentions 1966 every bloody chance they get (see Jimmy Hill).

TEUCHTER

(choo-chter) Dialect, chiefly Scot. ~n. 1. (trad.) one who derives from the Highlands of Scotland ( a Hielander); more commonly used by city folk to describe rural dwellers. 2. Gaelic-speaker (mostly to each other) esp. at strange gatherings known as Mods. [definitely not Rockers]. Occassionally partakes of a wee dram. ( also heuchter teuchter).

BRAW

(br-aww) Dialect, chiefly Scot. ~adj. 1. fine, pleasant esp. weather. (”It’s a braw day the day” or “It’s a braw, bricht, moonlicht night the nicht.”) 2. attractive, pretty, often in “You’re really braw, hen. Fancy a Ruby Murray?”

GALOOT

(gah-loot) Dialect, chiefly Scot. ~n. 1. (trad.) bumbling fool; slow witted person (as in “Och that’s no a tour guide. It’s a naked rambler, ya daft goloot!”). 2. awkward, clumsy or gangly.

WABBIT

(wah-bit) Dialect, chiefly Scot. ~adj. 1. exhausted, out of breath; unable to function due to extreme tiredness (as in “Playin’ wi’ thae weans has gote me wabbit”) [similar to puggled]

View our full range of Scots Dialect gifts here

'Crabbit' Scottish Dialect Mug Dimensions

Height-10.5cm Top Diameter-8cm
Packaged Weight (for shipping purposes only): 0.25kgs
Internal Stock Codes
PID: 5182 20014285