- n. Plural form of wooer.
“Traditionally men have been the suitors and the wooers and women have done the love-work needed to make life more than a series of dates.”
“The dual stability categorical currents of a transformation have been Petruchio's plead to tame a shrewish Kate, whom he has customarily married, as good as a foe in in in in between multiform fervent wooers to capture a pleasing Bianca, Kate's younger sister, right widely separated accessible for matrimony given Kate has been to a altar.”
“She ran with intellectuals, entrepreneurs and celebrities alike; among her many wooers were New Yorker founder Harold Ross, aviation magnate Howard Hughes and actor Cary Grant.”
“That, in turn, could prove attractive to other potential wooers.”
“Leda, the daughter of Thestius, had three children, maidens, Phoebe, Clytaemnestra my wife, and Helen; this last it was who had for wooers the foremost of the favoured sons of Hellas; but terrible threats of spilling his rival's blood were uttered by each of them, should he fail to win the maid.”
““Aweel, Tibb, a lass like me wasna to lack wooers, for I wasna sae ill-favoured that the tikes wad bark after me.””
“Just 17% think their benefits package is a "match made in heaven", with 40% of employees more likely to describe their bosses as hapless wooers than knowing how to "push their buttons" 9%.”
“So long as we are wooers, may kiss and coll at our pleasure, nothing is so sweet, we are in heaven as we think; but when we are once tied, and have lost our liberty, marriage is an hell, give me my yellow hose again: a mouse in a trap lives as merrily, we are in a purgatory some of us, if not hell itself.”
“Wherefore, ye wooers, take heed to this my warning: "Choose the daughter of a good mother.”
“But the proud wooers threw up their hands, and cried outright for laughter.”
Looking for tweets for wooers.