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bothie, bothy

1. A small cottage or hut, especially in northern England, Scotland, or Ireland.
2. A house for accommodating a number of workers for the same company, farmer, or employer.
References in periodicals archive ?
Both The Bothie and Amours de Voyage are written in hexameters, imitating the quantitative meter of Latin poetry.
One of the most peculiar poems of the Victorian period must be Arthur Hugh Clough's The Bothie of Toper-na-Fuosich: A Long-Vacation Pastoral (1848).
Ultimately, The Bothie would remain the high-water mark of Clough's popularity during his lifetime, but as explorations of travel as a cultural phenomenon, and of poetic production itself, Amours de Voyage and Dipsychus are perhaps unparalleled in Victorian poetry.
Among his works are Bothie of Tober-na-Vuolich (1848) and Amours de Voyage (1858), poems written in classical hexameters and dealing with romantic love, doubt, and social conflict.
Arnold did not like the manner of Clough's Bothie and said so, but he paid it a back-handed compliment by preferring it to extracts he had seen of Tennyson's Maud (CL 147).
The Nokia 8 introduces dual-sight picture and video which is called Bothie.
Clough's hexameters in The Bothie of Toper~na~Fuosich do not rise even to that level: they are "admirable studies in graduated prose," not "serious attempts or studies in any manner of metre.
His most celebrated poem, The Bothie of Tober-na-Vuolich, tells the story of a reading party in the Highlands and an undergraduate's love affair with a shepherd's daughter.
Many other texts that one might have thought had a crucial place in Sussman's argument are absent, Clough's The Bothie of Toberna-Vuolich to name but one.
The main camera will reportedly support 2X optical zoom and the company's proprietary Bothie feature, which allows users to record a video via both the front and rear cameras simultaneously.
Part of Barton's larger project on Victorian poetry and liberalism, this essay references Eve Kosofsky Sedgwick's Between Men (1985) to argue that Arthur Hugh Clough's The Bothie of Tober-na-Vuolich (1848) is more exclusionary in class and gender than is The Princess.
She once brought Ranulph''s dog, a terrier named Bothie, to the ECHO offices for an interview, voiced by herself, through thought transference.