leatherworkers love

Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. Plural form of leatherworker.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • Mary had a busy schedule, and Miss Marchmont accompanied her faithfully to shoemakers, hosiers, hatters, and leatherworkers, even to the haughty Madame Clothilde, who received them with grave condescension at a tiny shop in Montague Street.

    The Mistaken Wife

  • They were fashioned of the finest hides and specially worked in far-off Malderpot by the warmland's most skilled leatherworkers.

    A Corridor in the Asylum

  • After receiving a bachelor of arts from Wesleyan University in Connecticut in 1988, the junior Bissell returned to India to set up the Bhadrajun Artisans Trust, a cooperative of leatherworkers and weavers in Rajasthan that has evolved to embrace the artisans as shareholders.

    The Poor as Stakeholders: Can 'Inclusive Capitalism' Thrive in India?

  • As of this year, there are 200 leatherworkers in the factory, and Bottega has started a craft school so that time-honored traditions may be passed on.

    Less Is Maier

  • They were leatherworkers and diggers coming back from working for hire.

    The Diary of a Superfluous Man and other stories

  • The Guildhall of the Combined Crafts (tanners, leatherworkers, harness and saddlemakers) in the city below was larger.

    Through Wolfs Eyes

  • We have seen examples where local carpenters, tinsmiths, leatherworkers or blacksmiths have put together simple crutches, carts, wooden legs and other aids.

    1) Head Control and Use of Senses

  • Shana was testing every strap; the leatherworkers had worked all night on the harnesses, and Kalamadea rather approved of them.

    Elvenblood

  • "That's why I asked the leatherworkers to make more than two sets of harnesses and lots of extra straps, so that if some of this gets sliced up, we can just discard the pieces instead of wasting time trying to mend it."

    Elvenblood

  • By 1600, nearly all the leatherworkers and feltmongers had left the City and were living south of the river, in Lambeth, Bermondsey, and

    Wrong Side of the River: London's disreputable South Bank in the sixteenth and seventeenth century. Jessica A. Browner

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