American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- n. Football A lineman skilled at sacking the quarterback.
- n. Baseball A baseman.
- n. One who puts things into sacks: a grocery sacker.
Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. One who makes or fills sacks.
- n. A machine for filling sacks.
- n. One who sacks or plunders a house or a town.
- n. See saker.
GNU Webster's 1913
- n. One who sacks; one who takes part in the storm and pillage of a town.
- sack + -er (Wiktionary)
“sacker" - the word Sullivan used to describe her, approvingly, in her early days at Birmingham?”
“The property and porn barons did not even turn up for the meeting, leaving their "sacker" to do the deed.”
“Sullivan, who made her managing director of Birmingham City at 23, as a "sacker".”
“In a video posted by Bieber late Wednesday, he raps: Sacked like a sacker.”
“And upon his return, third sacker Alex Rodriguez produced only nine errors, his fewest since moving to third base in 2004.”
“According to Wikipedia – and I accept that is not the most promising start to a sentence – Brady impressed her boss, David Sullivan, because she was "a sacker".”
“If he is looking for solace – along with compensation, obviously – he might be comforted to learn that whenhis sacker was on Desert Island Discs she chose Last Christmas by Wham! and Abba's Dancing Queen among the discs she wished to spend the rest of her life with.”
“Dean pitched two-plus scoreless innings against a Monarchs team that featured Newt Allen and Newt Joseph in the infield, along with catcher T. J. Young, second sacker George Giles, and a first baseman believed to be future New York Black Yankee Jimmy Starks.”
“In the top of the second with Lou Gehrig and Joe DiMaggio both on base, Cubs third sacker Stan Hack collided with shortstop Billy Jurges while trying to field an infield squibber.”
“Up to the hunk of wood strode the hairy-chested second sacker.”
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