Spout

Spout may refer to:

  • A lip used to funnel content as on various containers like a teapot, pitcher (container), watering can, driptorch, grole, cruet, etc.
  • A water spout from a roof, such as a gargoyle
  • Downspout, of a rain gutter

Read more about SpoutNatural and Weather Phenomena, Waterfalls, Other, See Also

Other articles related to "spout":

Spout Springs, North Carolina
... Spout Springs is an unincorporated community in the Johnsonville Township of Harnett County, North Carolina ... Spout Springs formerly produced lumber and naval stores (Powell 1968, p ... Spout Springs is the home of numerous businesses and churches including Spout Springs Church and Solid Rock United Methodist Church ...
Spout Of Garnock
... The Spout of Garnock (or Garnock Spout) is a waterfall in Ayrshire, Scotland ... At approximately 60–70 ft high, it is the county's highest waterfall ...
Drinking From A Porron
... To drink from a porron, a beginner starts by bringing the spout very close to his mouth and tilts it forward slowly so the beak points towards the teeth ... closer to the mouth again before stopping, quickly tilting the spout up at the last moment so there is no spillage ... start and stop drinking from the porró with the spout held at a distance without spilling a drop ...
The Singing Kettle - Spout, Handle, Lid of Metal
... Spout, handle, lid of metal, What's inside the Singing Kettle? was created by Cilla Fisher just before the BBC come to visit the group performed in Dunfermline in 1988, as there ...
Spout - See Also
... All pages beginning with "Spout" All pages with titles containing "Spout" Snout Spout, fictional character in the Masters of the Universe franchise Spout Run, a small stream in ...

Famous quotes containing the word spout:

    “If my head hurt a hair’s foot
    Pack back the downed bone. If the unpricked ball of my breath
    Bump on a spout let the bubbles jump out....”
    Dylan Thomas (1914–1953)

    It’s up the spout and Charley Wag
    With wipes and tickers and what not
    Until the squeezer nips your scrag,
    Booze and the blowens cop the lot.
    William Ernest Henley (1849–1903)