- n. Plural form of crier.
“We had a couple criers, which is always sucky, because it puts other people on edge.”
“It used to be that "criers" were called emotionally sensitive back in the day.”
“This year was unique in that there were no "criers" in the kindergarten classes.”
“Doesn't he care about all those out-of-work town criers?”
“The rain ended but the gloom lasted the day and through the night and into the morning that followed, as criers and couriers on horseback clattered out of the palace gates and into the streets with the news.”
“So instead of admitting the unlikelihood that this photo was used as a form of race-baiting, you prefer to stick with it, instead focusing on my calling out people like you for being wolf-criers who overuse and overaccuse, thereby diminishing the entire concept of racism in the first place.”
“And IFC president Evan Shapiro makes the case for why TV's doomsday criers are mistaken.”
“Hallmark commercial criers live in Crazytown as do high-maintenance groomers, wine glass throwers, cougars, and women who never walk to the bathroom alone.”
“It's a very drawn-out and complicated way of telling mom to "butt out," but when you have one of TV's best criers on deck, you just gotta go for it.”
“Hello driver Boehner and the rest of you GOP drivers (i.e. Kantor & the criers).”
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