Scotch may refer to:

Read more about Scotch:  General, Food and Drink, Schools, Locations, Games, Materials and Goods, Weather, Music, See Also

Other articles related to "scotch":

Scotch Whisky Act 1988
... The Scotch Whisky Act 1988 (citation 1988 c.22) is an Act to the Parliament of the United Kingdom, passed during the reign of Queen Elizabeth II on 28 June 1988, with the ... It has since been superseded by the Scotch Whisky Regulations 2009 which came into effect on 23 November 2009 ... The act first set out a definition for Scotch whisky - "whisky (distilled and matured in Scotland) as conforms to a definition of Scotch whisky contained in an order made under this subsection by the Ministers" ...
Scotch Village, Nova Scotia
... Scotch Village is a community in the Canadian province of Nova Scotia, located in the Municipality of West Hants ... / 45.05528°N 63.99750°W / 45.05528 -63.99750 (Scotch Village, Nova Scotia) ...
Stevie Ray Vaughan's Musical Instruments - Scotch
... Scotch is a 1961 Fender Stratocaster used by Vaughan for the last 5 years of his life ... "Scotch" was stock except for the tiger-striped pickguard where he added his famous "SRV" prismatic stickers ... Number One" was having neck troubles, he took the original neck from "Scotch" and put it on "Number One" and took the original neck from "Red" and put it on "Sco ...
Middle Spring Presbyterian Church - Scotch-Irish Settlers
... A group of Scotch Irish immigrants settled in this area in about 1730 ... The Scotch Irish were the earliest settlers on the Pennsylvania frontier of the early 18th century ... As one author puts it “ The Cumberland Valley was dotted with Scotch-Irish settlements throughout its entire area, a district which had become almost exclusively the possession of this ...

Famous quotes containing the word scotch:

    Wooing, wedding, and repenting, is as a Scotch jig, a measure, and a cinquepace; the first suit is hot and hasty, like a Scotch jig, and full as fantastical; the wedding, mannerly-modest, as a measure, full of state and ancientry; and then comes repentance and, with his bad legs, falls into the cinquepace faster and faster, till he sink into his grave.
    William Shakespeare (1564–1616)

    It requires a surgical operation to get a joke well into a Scotch understanding. The only idea of wit, or rather that inferior variety of the electric talent which prevails occasionally in the North, and which, under the name of “Wut,” is so infinitely distressing to people of good taste, is laughing immoderately at stated intervals.
    Sydney Smith (1771–1845)

    In Rangoon the heat of noon
    Is just what the natives shun.
    They put their Scotch or rye down
    And lie down.
    Noël Coward (1899–1973)