quaich (pronounced kwayCH)
A quaich is a small shallow drinking cup, usually with two handles. They are now most commonly used as ornaments or trophies.
The final of the Ladies Quaich was postponed due to waterlogged conditions.
The word comes from the Gaelic cuach cup.
quair (rhymes with swear)
A quair is a book. The word is most often found in the titles of literary works such
as The Kingis Quair (c. 1424) by James the First, or A Scots Quair (1932-34) by
Lewis Grassic Gibbon.
A queenie is a type of shelfish (a queen scallop) fished for from harbours in the Southwest.
A stew of squid, queenies, monkfish and crab
Queer is often used to mean great or considerable.
There's a queer difference between what he's paid and what I get.
Any odd or strange person or thing may be called a queerie.
She's a bit of a queerie, that yin.
A queet is a Northeastern name for an ankle.
The word is a local form of the older Scots cuit, which comes from the Middle
Dutch cote an ankle.
quine (rhymes with twine) or
quean (pronounced queen)
In the Northeast a quine is a young unmarried woman or girl.
Quean is a chiefly literary variant.
He had mairrit on a quine fae Torry.
The word comes from the Old English cwene a woman.
A quite is a Northeastern word for a petticoat or underskirt.
It is a local form of coat
In the Glasgow area quoted means respected or admired.
the highly quoted young lion from the BBC