from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. Plural form of broacher.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • Consistent with your habits, we too perk the coffee in our room, sit around languishing, reading articles, going over maps, broachers and planning for the day while hugging a cup of Joe.

    Morelia and more!!

  • And this was directly opposed unto those heresies which were then risen, whose broachers contended that Jesus Christ was but a fantasy, an appearance, a manifestation of divine love and power, denying that the Son of God was really incarnate, as the ancients generally testify.


  • Lastly, It is confessed by all, that false teachers, seducers, broachers of novel, corrupt, and heretical doctrines, have caused many breaches and divisions among such as once agreed in the profession of the same truths and points of faith.

    A Discourse concerning Evangelical Love, Church Peace, and Unity

  • Many account it excuse enough, that they did not invent evil tales, or were not the first broachers of them; but the Scripture joins both together.

    The Works of the Rev. Hugh Binning

  • One can create newsletters, reports, data sheets, and broachers in a matter of minutes on a computer screen, and print it out on a laser printer in seconds. New Blogs and RSS Feeds

  • The like pleasure and profit this tractate promiseth to all diligent readers thereof, for the present controversy is so managed that the doctrine of faith, which we ought to believe, is with dexterity plentifully taught; yea, the glory of each person in the unity of the Godhead about the work of redemption is distinctly held forth with shining splendour, and the error of the Arminians smitten in the jaw-bone, and the broachers of it bridled with bit and curb.

    The Death of Death in the Death of Christ

  • “Although I fill only the lowest place among these defenders of religion, I am nevertheless animated with the same zeal for repressing the impious audacity and horrible depravity of the broachers of innovation.

    A Philosophical Dictionary

  • Fourthly, Let us likewise consider, that if this reason be good, it is much stronger for withholding the Scriptures from the priests and the learned, than from the people; because the danger of starting errors and heresies, and countenancing them from Scripture, and managing them plausibly and with advantage, is much more to be feared from the learned than from the common people; and the experience of all ages hath shewn, that the great broachers and abetters of heresy in the

    The Works of Dr. John Tillotson, Late Archbishop of Canterbury. Vol. 05.

  • e That is, when the broachers or heads of new sects shall at the last day forsake or wash their hands of their disciples, as if they were not accomplices in their superstitions.

    The Koran (Al-Qur'an)


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