- n. Plural form of boaster.
“Applied to boasters, meaning sarcastically that in their own peculiar faculty they are unequalled.”
“Paul wrote of those days: “For men will be lovers of themselves, lovers of money, boasters, proud, blasphemers, disobedient to parents …” (2 Timothy 3: 2).”
“Having worked on these cases before, remember that abductors and people of that mindset are often boasters.”
“Never was I one of these idle boasters such as other men are — not even aforetime, when I dwelt in my own country.”
“Jon Stewart is allergic to liars, spinners and boasters, even pint-size ones from Ohio.”
“No so, and constant US rubbing our noses in "we saved Australia in WW2" just annoys people as no-one likes big headed boasters.”
“All types of all characters march through all fables: tremblers and boasters; victims and bullies; dupes and knaves; long-eared Neddies, giving themselves leonine airs;”
“He hates idlers, pretenders, boasters, and punishes these fellows as best he may.”
“Yet how do these poor boasters value themselves upon the advantages their education gives them!”
“This is the time when you separate the boasters from the bawlers.”
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