gaberlunzie (pronounced gab-ber-lunn-zee) or gaberlunzie-man
A gaberlunzie is an old-fashioned name for a tramp.
gadgie (pronounced gadge-ee)
Gadgie is a word meaning man, lad or chap used in much of Eastern and Northern Scotland.
The word comes from Romany.
Gads is a mild expression of disgust or dismay.
It is a euphemistic form of God.
gae (pronounced gay)
To gae is to go.
He gaes on an on aboot it.
The present participle be either gaein or gaun, the past tense is gaed, and the past participle is gane.
How's it gaun, darlin?
...Big head and little wit, never gaed thegither yet.
...They've gane awa.
Gael (pronounced gale)
A Gael is a Celt from the parts of the Highlands and Islands of Scotland where Gaelic is, or was until recently, the mother tounge.
The word comes from the Gaelic Gaidheal.
Gaelic (pronounced gal-lik)
Gaelic is a language spoken mainly in some parts of Northwestern Scotland, particularly on Skye and the Western Isles. As a result of emigration there are also some Gaelic speakers in the lowlands, particularly in Glasgow, and in parts of Nova Scotia. Gaelic is a Celtic language, closely related to Irish Gaelic and more distantly to Welsh and Breton. It was the main language of the Highlands until the middle of the 18th century, and a form of it was also spoken in the extreme Southwest of Scotland until the 17th century, but there are now fewer than 80,000 Gaelic speakers in Scotland. Among the Gaelic words loaned to English are galore, slogan, and cairn.
People in Scotland, particularly Gaelic speakers, often refer to the language as the Gaelic.
To have the Gaelic is to be able to speak Gaelic.
Something which is Gaelic is in Gaelic or typical of the culture of people who speak Gaelic.