from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. Plural form of experiencer.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • In other words, the encounters recounted by "experiencers" are real, but colored by sexual imagery in order for us to make sense of something otherwise incomprehensible.

    Archive 2006-04-01

  • The authors divided 120 non-black participants into the roles of "experiencers" and "forecasters."

    BV on Sports

  • The "experiencers" were placed in a room with a white person and a black person, who played out pre-arranged scenarios for the experiment.

    BV on Sports

  • The other abductee I met and interviewed at length was Jim Sparks, who has the distinction of being one of the best informed "experiencers" anywhere, as Mack liked to call them.

    EXOPOLITICS: Politics, Government, and Law in the Universe

  • Unsurprisingly, “experiencers” are apt to believe in the paranormal.

    Quick Study

  • Research has shown that “experiencers”—people who spend money on a great meal out or a concert, for example—are happier than those who spend their money on material goods such as clothes or jewelry.

    Lighten Up

  • Paradoxically, awakening to the perennial truth leads experiencers to see absolute truth and conventional truth as one, not two.

    William Horden: The Short Path Of Sudden Enlightenment

  • People want to be early experiencers — opening night tickets, etc.

    Archive 2009-03-01

  • The theory I'm discussing wanted to distinguish between emotion verbs which have experiencers as subjects (fear, like) and those who have experiencers as objects (frighten, confuse).

    Confusing verbs

  • It certainly fits in with the reports of mystics from every culture and belief system, as well as the reports from near-death experiencers.

    Again, there is absolutely no teleology involved


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