Definitions

from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • n. a person whose duty is to throw troublemakers out of a bar or public meeting; a bouncer{5}.

from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.

  • n. a person whose duty is to throw troublemakers out of a bar or public meeting

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • Worth not summoning my chucker-out to finish the flogging that seems to have been started aboard my ship?

    City of Glory

  • New lad this, brawny enough but young and without that air of menace as hung about the chucker-out as used to be here.

    City of Glory

  • She nodded toward the chucker-out, still shadowing her every move.

    City of Glory

  • I thought to see your other chucker-out today, Miss Higgins.

    City of Glory

  • Delight nodded to the chucker-out standing just behind her.

    City of Glory

  • One senior lodger, a fine Norman-looking stevedore named Steve, was known as ‘head of the house’, and was arbiter of disputes and unpaid chucker-out.

    Down and Out in Paris and London

  • From four A.M., when the first of her _habitués_ began to muster round the yet unopened doors, till half-past twelve P.M., when the last of them was expelled by the sturdy "chucker-out," the atmosphere was dense with the foul breath and still fouler language of drunken and besotted men and women.

    A Girl Among the Anarchists

  • The suggestion made by an Irishman, Mr. Sullivan of Reuter's Agency, to employ a London "chucker-out" did not at all appeal to his notions of the traditions of Parisian gastronomic hospitality.

    Paris War Days Diary of an American

  • I had registered my traps myself, and was looking out for some one to carry them to the den in which you are penned till the train arrives, when, lo! the chucker-out! smiling and bowing as if he had never seen me before -- "Is better I retchistar de loggosh, Sar; pity shentlemans like you, Sar, retchistar de loggosh."

    Punch, or the London Charivari, Volume 103, September 17, 1892

  • The latter is of gigantic stature; quite a "chucker-out;" in a uniform between that of a German bandsman and a Salvation

    Punch, or the London Charivari, Volume 103, September 17, 1892

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