American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- n. One that curls, as a device on which hair is wound for curling.
- n. Sports A player of curling.
Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. One who or that which curls.
- n. One who engages in the amusement of curling. See curling.
- n. One of a set of small cylindrical tubes used to curl hair
- n. A sportsman who plays curling
- n. soccer A pass or a shot of the ball which swerves.
GNU Webster's 1913
- n. One who, or that which, curls.
- n. A player at the game called curling.
- n. A small cylindrical object sometimes having a clamping attachment, around which hair is wound so as to produce curls.
- n. an electrical appliance with a handle and a metal rod-shaped tip which is heated and around which hair is wound, to produce curls in the hair; -- called also curling iron.
- n. a mechanical device consisting of a cylindrical tube around which the hair is wound to curl it
“Koehler (pronounced "curler") has been something of an ethanol prophet, a fervent believer in the idea of turning corn into a gasoline additive that would clean the air and reduce America's oil dependency.”
“Not that I neglected my studies entirely or failed to burn a reasonable portion of "midnight oil," sometimes indeed with a great show of industry particularly on a night before a hard examination; but luckily enough I was pretty well fortified in Greek and Mathematics before I got to the University, and it did not take much effort to keep abreast of my classes without being conspicuous one way or the other either as "curler" or "corker," that is, in the current vernacular, either as a bright particular star in the firmament or as a sacrificial lamb led to the slaughter.”
“And by the looks of that wall of water coming down on us just now, the sooner we climb, the better for us! "cried Jerry, suiting his actions to his words, and seizing the lower limb of a friendly oak, into which he clambered hastily, followed by his three chums, just as a five-foot wave swept under them, for all the world resembling a" curler "rolling in from the ocean and up the beach.”
“Everyone should have an eyelash curler as there is no better way to open up your eyes and brighten your entire face, especially since the skin of the eyelid tends to thicken and droop over time.”
“He just wanted this one to fill his resume as probably the best curler of all time and he played like it all week.”
“Update: Check Feministing for a comment on this very news item about the pregnant curler.”
“And all looked well when Junior Stanislas fired West Ham into the lead with a superb curler after 16 minutes.”
“Fortune was on his side when both Silva and Gareth Barry struck his crossbar before the interval, but luck took its leave as he parried Johnson's curler straight to the feet of Dzeko for the breakthrough.”
“He could see it clearly now; a huge, shining curler, gaining height and speed with every foot it moved toward the beach.”
“U.S. curler Chris Plys, a five-time U.S. junior curling champion, was named as an alternate on John Shuster's Olympic team at age 21, a young age in a sport that sees many players in their 40s still competing at a high level.”
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Terms and phrases associated with the game and sport of curling.
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