17th, 18thand 19th-century Scottish drinking vessel, usually made of silver in the form of a shallow bowl with two flat handles. Medieval examples were often made from wooden staves, and some silver vessels were decorated to simulate this effect. Small quaiches were for individual use; larger, ornate varieties were passed around at ceremonies, as w â€¦...
Scottish Highland drinking cup, made with a wide, shallow bowl and two or three handles projecting from the upper lip. It often has a circular foot. Medieval versions were in wood, engraved with a...Found on http://www.encyclo.co.uk/local/20688
A shallow, two-handled drinking bowl originally produced in Scotland. Traditionally, quaiches were made entirely of wood or wood with bands of silver. The word quaich is attributed to the Gaelic word cuach, meaning cup.
Found on http://www.encyclo.co.uk/local/20826
• (n.) A small shallow cup or drinking vessel.Found on http://thinkexist.com/dictionary/meaning/quaich/
It has a special place in the heart of all who know something of its history and is a prized possession of many people who have an association with Scotland. It is always remembered in its traditional use as a visitor's welcome or farewell cup by proud clan chiefs, worthy merchants or humble crofters.Found on http://www.antique-marks.com/antique-terms-q.html
Two-handled Celtic drinking vessel.Found on http://www.clanmacdougall.net/scotch1.html
A two-handled Celtic-drinking vessel. The name derives from the Gaelic `cuach'Found on http://www.encyclo.co.uk/local/21451
Traditional two handed Celtic drinking vessel of Scotland. It is an open squat cup that can come in various sizes often used for communal drinking.Found on http://www.sohowhisky.com/whisky_glossary.html
a shallow, pronounced two-handled dish on low foot. Of Scottish origin, 17th-18th century.Found on http://www.myfamilysilver.com/pages/glossary.aspx?glossaryType=78
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