from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. A person or thing who laces

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

  • n. a workman who laces shoes or footballs or books (during binding)


from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

to lace + -er


  • However, their fan base also includes "people we consider emulators, who think our boots are a cool fashion item," Force says, informing me that my preferred style is called the "lacer" and that Justin has been manufacturing it since the

    The Globe and Mail - Home RSS feed

  • In our experience a laced drinks argument is rarely successful without the lacer attending court to give evidence to confirm that the drinks were laced and it is usual for an expert biochemist to provide a report on behalf of the defence to confirm the mathematics of the defendant's argument. posted by Bystander | 7:25 PM

    Now That's Dedication

  • I wish I could bottle that Barefoot in the Park vibe with the straight-lacer and the flighty bird.

    Buzzine » ‘Shopaholic’ Review: Take 2

  • And be sure that the cake tester you insert to check for doneness is shaped like a skewer I use a turkey lacer, which comes in handy for many crafts and for removing splinters and for fastening the Magi-Cake strips when you inevitably lose the hat pin that hold the ends together around the cake pan.

    Let Me Eat Cake

  • Due to the shoe lacing, the “shoe lacer” cannot see the other, and the other cannot see the “shoe lacer” because of his bended position.

    The near-encounter as plot device « Jahsonic

  • "You think what?" she prompted a moment lacer as they gathered up their things to leave.

    Gage Butler's Reckoning

  • I think he must have died instantly when the lacer-tilian attacked him.

    Perseus Spur

  • The impact spun the snake-dragon around in a spray of blood from the lacer-ated wing.

    The Black Wing

  • My other duties — house cleaner, fumace tender, assistant chef, corset lacer, sergeant-at-arms, and psychotherapist for a houseful of manic-depressive, case-hardened females — well, they did offer challenges now and then.

    The Luxembourg Run

  • The following however, are declined like tener: asper, _rough_; lacer, _torn_; līber, _free_; miser, _wretched_; prōsper, _prosperous_; compounds in - fer and - ger; sometimes dexter, _right_.

    New Latin Grammar


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