from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. A person engaged in a quest.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. One who seeks; a seeker.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. A seeker; a searcher.
- n. A dog employed to find game.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. someone making a search or inquiry
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Generally speaking, they are seen as both personal and collective events that are guided and witnessed within the community, and often involve the "quester" spending time alone in nature in search of a personal vision that becomes a vision to support the entire community.
Someone had an "Africa" question for you and I remembered you said you had a "procedure" comming up, and advised to "quester" of this fact.
A free-to-play MMO that initially appears to be in the vein of a fairly traditional adventure-quester:
If all was not in perfect order, the quester might become trapped or the ancestors could send disease and misfortune when the passage opened.
It's found in a Perilous Chapel, which seems to exist in an Otherworld "he half fancied that the Federal Hill of that distant view was a dream-world never to be trod by living human feet", by a young and inexperienced quester who doesn't even know what he's looking for.
The Grail vouchsafes visions, specifically processions and hallows, to the quester.
The Grail is tied to some sort of god-king Haunter/Nyarlathotep, who when the quester finds him, is faint and feeble.
The right-leaning, ex-Tory libertarian Quixotean quester Mr Guido Fawkes GuF really has given up trying on quality control.
Cast in the role of the quester, his search is his virtue; his flaw, if he has one, that he is too trusting, too idealistic.
It can be anticipated to have a dramatic effect on the strategies used in arguments and discussions in the future. quester