from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. See mailman.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. someone (implied male) who delivers the post (mail) to, and/or collects the post from, residential or commercial addresses, or from public mailboxes.
- n. One of the two most experienced barristers in the Court of Exchequer, who have precedence in motions, so called from the place where he sits, the other of the two being the tubman.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. A post or courier; a letter carrier.
- n. One of the two most experienced barristers in the Court of Exchequer, who have precedence in motions; -- so called from the place where he sits. The other of the two is called the tubman.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. A barrister in the Court of Exchequer in England, now merged in High Court of Justice, who had precedence in motions: so called from the place where he sat.
- n. A post; a messenger; a courier; one who rides post.
- n. A mail-carrier.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. a man who delivers the mail
Jennifer, tipping the postman is a good idea. geri
There, with his wife, he lives an idyllic, if somewhat solitary life, writing and receiving so much fan-mail that a special postman is hired to hand-deliver his letters, which he does on a bicycle.
Well, that's usually what it feels like, but not when the postman is from TNT.
The postman is getting more and more fed up with this.
All, and I do mean all, this veteran postman is providing in 20 minutes of play these days is a handful of rebounds.
(But you probably didn't get a chance to read it, because your postman is stealing all your wi-fi bandwidth!)
Our postman is excellent and will even flag us down, if he has mail for us and sees us in another part of town.
The postman is still trying to figure out my real identity. cabral email@example.com
The cloth to the Tokar postman is a present to the man who had brought us a letter from Tokar, and had narrowly escaped with his life; then there is hire for a canoe for my husband's servant; next a peculiar vegetable called ladies 'fingers, etc., etc.
Giving the letter back to the postman is not practical, the walls around the houses here prevent you from seeing them when they come, and they don’t seem to have a regular schedule on their routes where we live.