from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. One that voices: a voicer of criticism.
- n. Music A specialist in regulating the tone of organ pipes.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. One who voices or regulates the tone of organ-pipes.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. someone who regulates the tone of organ pipes
- n. a speaker who voices an opinion
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Pane mabehinds ariku 'voicer'. student written by Jewel, September 15, 2008
She wanted to get up on her knees, but the voicer seemed missing.
In the morning, the voicer, who had sidled in where her thoughts had been, had come and gone.
The voicer returned, but it did not seem half as demonic as it had the night before while it or it and all its countrymen had moved their sentences across her light switch like a reel.
She began to pray, on her knees - all her floors were hard - not for the voicer to return but for God to remember her name.
RIMINTON (voicer-over): And now, everyone wants to know.
I hope it's clear from what I've written that I'm by no means an enthusiastic pro-voicer.
In the United States the most gifted direct voicer was George Valiantine, of Williamsport, Pennsylvania.
"Janis," I whispered, "stop talking like that and stop talking in that voicer"
Callinet, being absolutely penniless, was not prosecuted, but ended his days in the employ of Cavaillé as voicer and tuner.