Definition of Steadiers
1. steadier [n] - See also: steadier
Lexicographical Neighbors of Steadiers
Literary usage of Steadiers
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. Readers' Guide to Periodical Literature by H.W. Wilson Company (1913)
"Rival steadiers. Lit. Digest. 47: 523. S. 27, '13. H Haakon VII, king of Norway, 1872- Democratic monarchy. AE Bestor. Chaut. 69: 158-63. Ja. '13. ..."
2. The Masterpieces of the Ohio Mound Builders: The Hilltop Fortifications by Emilius Oviatt Randall (1916)
"... where the wall is unusually large or the descent on the outside especially precipitous, stones are used as "steadiers" or strength and form retainers. ..."
3. Memoirs of the Miami Valley by John Calvin Hover (1919)
"Stones were used only in the wall ends at the gateways or openings as 'steadiers' and to aid in preventing the earth from giving way. ..."
4. European History: Chiefly Ancient, in Its Processes by Denton Jaques Snider (1908)
"Fabius and Cato are of this character, acting at their best as steadiers of the madly-speeding State. The epoch runs for about sixty-eight years, ..."
5. European History: Chiefly Ancient, in Its Processes by Denton Jaques Snider (1908)
"... their best as steadiers of the madly-speeding State. The epoch runs for about sixty-eight years, from the end of ..."
6. Pugilistica: The History of British Boxing Containing Lives of the Most by Henry Downes Miles (1906)
"Savage rushed in blind with rage, and it is charity to suppose somewhat upset by liquor, when he was met by one, two, three steadiers in the head, ..."