Definitions

from The Century Dictionary.

  • noun See conjurer.

from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.

  • noun (Law), obsolete One bound by a common oath with others.

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.

  • noun Alternative spelling of conjurer.
  • noun law, obsolete One bound by a common oath with others.

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

  • noun someone who performs magic tricks to amuse an audience
  • noun a witch doctor who practices conjury

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • 'Oh, yes mamma!' said Helena: 'and do you know, that one of the questions that the people ask the conjuror, is Where is the happiest family to be found?

    Belinda

  • But that you may not suspect Lady Emily for a sorceress, or me for a conjuror, which is no joke in Scotland, I must tell you that Frank Stanley, your friend, who has been seized with a tartan fever ever since he heard Edward's tales of old Scottish manners, happened to describe to us at second hand this remarkable cup.

    The Waverley

  • But that you may not suspect Lady Emily for a sorceress, or me for a conjuror, which is no joke in Scotland, I must tell you that Frank Stanley, your friend, who has been seized with a tartan fever ever since he heard Edward's tales of old

    Waverley — Complete

  • But that you may not suspect Lady Emily for a sorceress, or me for a conjuror, which is no joke in Scotland, I must tell you that Frank Stanley, your friend, who has been seized with a tartan fever ever since he heard Edward's tales of old

    Waverley — Volume 2

  • But that you may not suspect Lady Emily for a sorceress, or me for a conjuror, which is no joke in Scotland, I must tell you that Frank

    Waverley

  • (that is to say the conjuror) she had been near it.

    Cranford

  • For they had planned for the kind of conjuror that Adria was: one who concentrated on major effects.

    If I Pay Thee Not In Gold

  • But that you may not suspect Lady Emily for a sorceress, or me for a conjuror, which is no joke in Scotland, I must tell you that Frank Stanley, your friend, who has been seized with a tartan fever ever since he heard Edward’s tales of old Scottish manners, happened to describe to us at second-hand this remarkable cup.

    Waverley

  • You need to think like a street conjuror to get that chain of thinking ...

    Jack Schmitt on Global Warming - NASA Watch

  • My grandmother, herself a sorcerer and conjuror, caught me as I was born.

    Fire The Sky

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