from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. someone who strangles, especially who murders by strangling
- n. an epiphyte whose aerial roots eventually strangle the tree on which it grows
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. One who, or that which, strangles.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. One who or that which strangles or destroys.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. someone who kills by strangling
- n. an epiphytic vine or tree whose aerial roots extend down the trunk of a supporting tree and coalesce around it eventually strangling the tree
Sorry, no etymologies found.
A strangler is a work, along with a couple of mobsters named Flash and Dip.
Copyright Wars denounced certain copyright owners who once analogized a copying technology to a "strangler" -- and then six times accused copyright owners of trying to "kill,"
The banyan replaced the Hanging Elm in Washington Square Park as my favorite tree, because it isn't so much a tree as a tree monster, a macabre tangle of branches oozing to the ground so as to support ever more branches, threatening to squeeze to death anything in its path, a tendency that earned it the cute nickname "strangler fig."
If so, he should have concluded that the strangler was a non-secretor — and so excluded Carlton Gary as the source of the semen.
The strangler was a trace of shadow, and yes! he was cutting across, through the rope factory itself!
That thought continues to send chills down the spines of people in Kensington, where the strangler is a constant source of discussion and fear.
Reveal your secret nickname (mine's "strangler") and much other funkiness over at Cowgrass. com
However, roots and stems of destructive weeds such as strangler weeds should be cut into small pieces or crushed before being placed into the heap in order to ensure that they will regrow.
Mr. Blanc explained that he has been inspired by everything from a strangler fig growing out of the Ta Prohm temple in Angkor, Cambodia, to lichen hanging from the forests near the Ngorongoro crater in Tanzania.
But when a scarlet ibis swooped overhead and landed on a strangler fig across the brook, I sighed, chanted “Om,” and surrendered to the enigma of Colombia.