from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. one who is lacking.
- n. Obsolete spelling of lacquer.
- v. Obsolete spelling of lacquer.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. One who lacks or is in want.
- See lacquer.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- See lacquer.
- n. One who lacks.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
a kind of lacker; and, on other occasions, they use a strong size, or gluey substance, to fasten their things together.
Though Nixon lacked vision, or lacker of vision lost to Nixon.
Varnish made exactly as before, but observe, that those who make lackers frequently want some paler and some darker and sometimes inclining more to the particular tint of certain of the component ingredients; therefore if a 4 oz. vial of a strong solution of each ingredient be prepared, a lacker of any tint can be prepared at any time as by changing varnish.
For making gold lacker, put into a clean 4 gallon tin 1 lb. ground turmeric, 1-1/2 oz. powdered gamboge, 3-1/2 lbs. powdered gum sandrack, 3/4 lb.
With the aid of lacker varnish and skilful painting, paper made excellent trunks, tobacco bags, cigar cases, saddles, telescope cases, the frames of microscopes; and we even saw and used excellent water-proof coats made of simple paper, which did keep out the rain, and were as supple as the best macintosh ... ..
Their pleasures gave but a pinchbeck joviality after all, were but a thin lacker spread over mercenary cares and heart-aching jealousies -- not the jealousies of passion, but the nipping vulgar vexation with which a shopkeeper trembles lest a customer should go to his rival over the way.
What's the use of a lot of tinsel and lacker, if the real metal isn't there?
He supposes that to redeem his name he has only got to lacker it.
Visibly to all persons he is of the offal of Creation; but he carries money in his purse, due lacker on his dog-visage, and it is believed will not steal spoons.
The tables seem to have turned into iron from age, and are supported upon huge, crooked legs: the chairs, sofas, fire-screens, and other articles of embellishment, though damaged by time, still afford glimpses of the lacker and varnish that gave effulgence to their days of glory.