American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- n. A cocker spaniel.
- n. A person who keeps or trains gamecocks.
- n. A person who promotes or attends cockfights.
- v. To pamper, spoil, or coddle.
Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. A quiver.
- n. plural High shoes or half-boots, laced or buttoned.
- n. plural Thick stockings without feet, used as an outside protection for the lower part of the leg.
- n. plural Same as cockermegs.
- n. A cock-fighter; one who makes a practice of fighting game-cocks, or of training them for fighting.
- n. A dog of the spaniel kind, trained to start woodcock and snipe in woods and marshes.
- n. A fighter; a bully.
- To fondle; indulge; treat with excessive tenderness; pamper; spoil.
- n. A reaper.
- n. dated someone who breed gamecocks, or arranges cockfights
- n. a cocker spaniel
- n. A rustic high shoe, half-boots
- v. To indulge or pamper (someone).
GNU Webster's 1913
- v. To treat with too great tenderness; to fondle; to indulge; to pamper.
- n. obsolete One given to cockfighting.
- n. (Zoöl.) A small dog of the spaniel kind, used for starting up woodcocks, etc.
- n. obsolete A rustic high shoe or half-boots.
- v. treat with excessive indulgence
- n. a small breed with wavy silky hair; originally developed in England
- From cock (the bird). (Wiktionary)
- Middle English cokeren. (American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition)
“The most serious objection to the use of the cocker is the difficulty of teaching him to distinguish his game, and confine himself within bounds; for he will too often flush everything that comes within his reach.”
“But the wavy-coated breed we officially call the cocker spaniel came later.”
“ever followed by a modern on the probably or how to build a toilet femdom is correctly a major future in name cocker spaniels.”
“Flint's ancestors came from Spain and were bred in the UK to specifically catch Eurasian Woodcocks, which is where the term 'cocker' comes from.”
“For example, a greyhound will get colder faster than a cocker spaniel.”
“My father bought a dog for Laura, a cocker spaniel she named Raisinet.”
“Making use of its big database, PetSmart sent out 117,000 emails to cocker spaniel and Great Pyrenees owners who had entered contact information after bringing in their pets for grooming.”
“When cancer researchers last year wanted to do a genetic study of cocker spaniels, a breed at relatively high risk of getting melanoma, and Great Pyrenees, who are at risk for osteosarcoma, a bone cancer, they contacted PetSmart Inc., the Phoenix-based national chain of pet stores.”
“After work, she and Dick often went for long walks in the ancient cemetery just outside town, trailed by his adopted little cocker spaniel puppy, Sammy.”
“The blind cocker spaniel, who definitely wasn't born that way, kisses me with abandon, a wriggling mass of indiscriminate love.”
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