Definition of Fablers

1. Noun. (plural of fabler) ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Fablers

1. fabler [n] - See also: fabler

Fablers Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Fablers

fabbing
fabbo
fabby
fabella
fabellae
fabes con amasueles
fabian
fabianite
fabids
fabiform
fabism
fable
fabled
fablelike
fabler
fablers (current term)
fables
fabless
fabliau
fabliaux
fabling
fablings
faboo
fabric
fabric blindness
fabric mulch
fabric softener
fabric softeners
fabricability
fabricable

Literary usage of Fablers

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. Reliques of Ancient English Poetry: Consisting of Old Heroic Ballads, Songs edited by Thomas Percy (1900)
"We should hardly have expected that the Arabian fablers would have been lavish in decorating a history of their enemy; but what is singular, as an instance ..."

2. The History of English Poetry: From the Close of the Eleventh to the by Thomas Warton (1824)
"It was a tradition invented by the old fablers, that giants brought the stones of Stonehenge from the most sequestered deserts of Africa, and placed them in ..."

3. Amenities of Literature, Consisting of Sketches and Characters of English by Isaac Disraeli (1842)
"But shall we infer from this ludicrous effusion of the great poet, that he held so light the venerable fablers, the ancient romancers, with whose '' better ..."

4. History of English Poetry from the Twelfth to the Close of the Sixteenth Century by Thomas Warton, William Carew Hazlitt, Richard Price (1871)
"It was a tradition invented by the old fablers, that giants brought * [gallantry.] 3 thrice. 4 [fuite.] 1 " brought alfo, on his part, a fair company ..."

5. The Pursuit of Knowledge Under Difficulties: Illustrated by Anecdotes by George Lillie Craik (1830)
"... were merely the creations of other fablers, the Poet of Paradise at least uttered his harmonious numbers in darkness,—as he himself expresses it, ..."

6. The Pursuit of Knowledge Under Difficulties: Illustrated by Anecdotes. With by George Lillie Craik, Francis Wayland (1847)
"... were merely the creations of other fablers, the Poet of Paradise, at least, uttered his harmonious numbers in darkness,—as he himself expresses it, ..."

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