Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. A person or creature that cackles.

from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • n. A fowl that cackles.
  • n. One who prattles, or tells tales; a tattler.

from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia

  • n. A fowl that cackles.
  • n. One who giggles.
  • n. A telltale; a tattler.

from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.

  • n. any of various insectivorous Old World birds with a loud incessant song; in some classifications considered members of the family Muscicapidae
  • n. a hen that has just laid an egg and emits a shrill squawk

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • The great cackler is still talking about it herself in the pretense of admonishing McCain.

    Clinton: McCain could do more to stop Wright ads

  • Ilan had pulled the cackler off Fancy, and once he had the writhing creature on the ground next to its dead companion, Ilan beat against its head with his boot.

    Slice Of Cherry

  • Trying to outrun a cackler was pointless; they were speedy and tireless.

    Slice Of Cherry

  • But one day on her way to school, Big Mama noticed that the cackler was gone.

    Slice Of Cherry

  • Alone on the street, in the dark, with a cackler snacking on him.

    Bleeding Violet

  • A cackler bit his legs off, and you know what Pet did?

    Bleeding Violet

  • If the rumours are correct, and let's face it, rumours are always correct, Rosanne Barr will be the next cackler on The View: "She's a piece of work, she's a character, she says what's on her mind and she's funny," said a source with knowledge of ABC's sudden and desperate search to find a new co-host to replace O'Donnell who quit the show last week.

    Archive 2007-04-01

  • Brother Dave cackler max in dystopia dead march 7 bag lady worm noggin

    back from groceries

  • Steps the prettiest little dance hall cackler in the West, Bluestie Nuster,

    Rojo

  • Upon the whole, however, we have a high respect for "the foolish bird," and when it is remembered that the geese saved Rome, we do not think we are wrong in suggesting the possibility of England being yet saved by Lord Coventry, or any other cackler in either house of

    Punch, or the London Charivari, Volume 1, October 2, 1841

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