from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. Lower Southern U.S. An edible freshwater turtle of the genus Chrysemys.
- n. Lower Southern U.S. Any of various turtles or tortoises. See Regional Note at goober.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. A freshwater tortoise (Pseudemus concinna) of Florida.
- n. The box tortoise.
- n. A redneck.
- n. vagina.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. A fresh-water tortoise (Pseudemus concinna) of Florida.
- n. The box tortoise.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. The common box-turtle, Cistudo Carolina, of the United States: so called in the Southern States.
- n. A turtle of the family Clemmyidœ, Pseudemys concinna, also known as the Florida cooter.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. large river turtle of the southern United States and northern Mexico
The cooter is the terrapin, and a very expert boatman he is.
Hartman had told me to be on the lookout for the southeastern turtle name cooter, with the slang meaning ` pudendum. '
Random House implies that cooter rhymes with hooter; it might, outside of Charleston, but in Charleston, it doesn't.
Because I had such a busy morning I stayed up super late writing this, and because I am known to get a little slap-happy when I'm tired (see also: my last recap, which made prominent use of the word "cooter") I asked my friend and fellow pop culture enthusiast Owen to be my second set of eyes.
A, I'll go for "cooter" if I'm in polite society and need to tone it down.
Because I had such a busy morning I stayed up super late writing this, and because I am known to get a little slap-happy when I'm tired see also: my last recap, which made prominent use of the word "cooter" I asked my friend and fellow pop culture enthusiast Owen to be my second set of eyes.
Perhaps he should flash his 'cooter' while exiting a vehicle or two.
I found a "cooter" (terrapin) which had come out of the river to lay eggs.
Good lord who thought a statue of some erstwhile Hooters hostess lying spread-eagle on a bearskin rug with a kid’s head popping out of her cooter was a tribute to anything but velvet Elvis high camp.
a "cooter," being told that no such word as cooter was in Webster's dictionary, remarked that he had as much right to make a dictionary as