There seem to be echoes of "Gin I was God", but a more optimistic view of mankind, in the following poem by John C Milne (1897-1962). This is from the collection of his verse, which was published soon after his death. It contains the wonderful Scots word "contermashious", meaning "contrary".
In the final contribution, from Douglas Kynoch's Doric for Swots, a Course for Advanced Students , the writer humorously speculates that Hawaii was settled by people from the North-East of Scotland, who had a major influence on how language developed there! To this end, the writer varies the spelling - not always uniquely defined in the Doric anyway - and runs some words together. Here "kwine" is "quine", meaning "girl", and "Tatatitore" means "Goodbye to Torry".
1. Douglas Kynoch. Teach Yourself Doric, a Course for Beginners , Scottish Cultural Press, Aberdeen, 1994.
2. Douglas Kynoch. Doric for Swots, a Course for Advanced Students , Scottish Cultural Press, Edinburgh, 1997.
3. John C Milne. Poems , Aberdeen University Press, Aberdeen, 1963.
4. Charles Murray. Hamewith and other poems , Constable, London, 1929.