from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. One who bathes or swims.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. One who bathes.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. One who bathes; one who immerses himself in water.
- n. One who bathes another.
- To scratch and rub in the dust, as birds do.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. a person who takes a bath
- n. a person who travels through the water by swimming
And W. W.ods was the first to note that lather, which I had listed with just two meanings and pronunciations, is actually another "triple"; to these should be added the word rhyming with bather, meaning lathe-operator. viola gibberDave Chambliss (New Orleans, LA), mowBarbara M. Elesh (Rockville, M.), seer winding II.
Picasso treats Miss Walter who loved swimming and the beach as monument, acrobat and vessel; landscape, bather, crustacean and sandcastle.
Crazy … David Trood's shot of a Danish winter bather.
Poses and gestures change meaning, from an expression of torment in "Scene of War" to the benign motion of a bather wringing out her hair.
Hey, he's a cat, so he's naturally a frequent bather, but this was obsessive.
And the open doorway allows steam to escape that might otherwise keep a bather warm, he said.
When these sharks feed in the murky surf zone where the jostling of waves and currents forces them to rely on quick grabs to feed, a flailing leg or arm of a bather frolicking in the surf can be mistaken for the animal's normal prey.
The show includes Bouguereau paintings of a water girl; a bather; two gypsies; and a nude winged Cupid, and is fleshed out with paintings and sculptures by his contemporaries, including a striking tondo by Jean-Léon Gérôme.
But the best part of this design is the shower itself, which falls onto the bather like rain water.
The trouble lay in that the bather had been a low, degraded, wretched female; for to the Solomon Islander all females are low, degraded, and wretched.