from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. A male witch, sorcerer, wizard, or demon.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. The male equivalent of witch.
- n. A traitor or oath-breaker.
- n. The Devil, Satan; a demon.
- n. A man in league with the Devil; a male magic-user, a wizard.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. Of or pertaining to a warlock or warlock; impish.
- n. A male witch; a wizard; a sprite; an imp.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. A deceiver; a truce-breaker; a traitor.
- n. A person in league with the devil; a sorcerer; a wizard.
- n. A monster.
- n. A fetterlock.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. a male witch or demon
So he and some other Salem folks are planning a ritual on Sunday designed, they told the Gazette to... dissuade Sheen from misusing the word warlock in the future.
And a trio of Salem witches, not pleased by Sheen's use of the term "warlock," have cast a healing spell in his honor.
My old lady, Lucille, hates anything that sounds remotely like music, the new-age shop guy kicked me out because he found the term warlock offensive My great grandfather beat up a warlock.
According to Day...the word "warlock" originally referred to men who interacted with the spirit world.
So any warlock is going to be 90% identical to another warlock of the same level.
And the undead warlock is apparently a Undead Shaman, yep!
Will thought you were most likely a warlock, which is what I would have guessed myself, but all warlocks have some attribute that marks them as warlocks.
It's called the warlock system, which would have detected or set off anything with a wireless signal that would set off that bomb, so they believe this bomb was actually wired probably underground and detonated remotely through that wire instead of wirelessly.
The warlock was a short fellow in his late thirties, younger than I, though with his wobbling paunch, graying goatee, and the broken veins in his bulbous nose, he looked older.
The Greek magos here means a practitioner of black magic, called warlock in English, from the Old English waerloga a breaker of faith.
Wordnik is becoming a not-for-profit! Read our announcement here.