- n. A person who is passing by (that is, walking past).
“Tomlinson was not a demonstrator -- he was a passer-by on the way home.”
“This tiny storefront could be easily overlooked by a passer-by given the dozens of Middle Eastern restaurants and stores on that block.”
“Once, at a sharp turn where a man's shoulder would unavoidably brush against a screen of leaves, the bushman displayed great caution as he spread the leaves aside and exposed the head of a sharp-pointed spear, so set that the casual passer-by would receive at the least a nasty scratch.”
“It was to prevent passer-by to see the line on my T-shirt.”
“Beneath it is written: "As I saw the passer-by stop and hand the little kid his broken helmet and pat him on the back I guess he didn't need it anymore, the child saw me approaching, held out his hand and said, 'Please, miss, now all we need is the scooter to go with it!”
“A passer-by saw the child fall into the River Medway in Maidstone, Kent, at about 2.30pm yesterday and jumped in to save him.”
“Bean, 52, was attacked after a passer-by made lewd comments about 22-year-old model April Summers outside a London bar.”
“Now the eight of us are sitting in the stair way at the front of the police station, passer-by can stop and watch and take picture of us.”
“Located just north of Macy's in Midtown Manhattan, ADA's cheerful storefront window immediately engages the passer-by with its colorful cardboard chairs and other equipment of varying shapes and sizes.”
“Edited to add: Thanks to passer-by janetmk who pointed me at a good source which gave me 28 July 1942, so she was four months older than Joe.”
Looking for tweets for passer-by.