- n. Plural form of fire-eater.
“Myself, I'd pick the dragon's head because I come from a long line of semi-professional pagans and eccentrics: we're fire-eaters.”
“He had organized his political career around finding the ideal compromise between the slave-state fire-eaters, who were willing to split the Union to protect their way of life, and those who saw slavery as America's shame.”
“Jamaa el-Fnaa square, next to the city's historic market area, draws crowds of tourists with its snake charmers, fire-eaters and tooth pullers.”
“Breckinridge, a reluctant candidate pushed forward by the fire-eaters, understood he was strictly a sectional choice.”
“I was composing for fire-eaters and giant blue bunnies.”
“I have singers, dancers, magicians, fire-eaters, plate spinners and a guy who eats the phone book.”
“There was no shortage of aspirants, especially among the so-called “fire-eaters” who had lobbied so long and so hard for secession.”
“He soon shut up once the show had begun, helped somewhat by the first act consisting of a scantily clad group of young female fire-eaters.”
“At the same time, fire-eaters would throw off their robes to reveal bright multicolored costumes and fill the sky with flame.”
“Unfortunately for Polk—and for Calhoun and McDuffie—Rhett had a large following among young political fire-eaters in the state.”
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