Definition of Dinker
1. dink [adj] - See also: dink
Click the following link to bring up a new window with an automated collection of images related to the term: Dinker Images
Lexicographical Neighbors of Dinker
Literary usage of Dinker
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. Calcutta Review by University of Calcutta (1864)
"To this weakness are perhaps to be ascribed the dismissal of his able minister dinker Rao, and the appointment of an old and stupid successor. ..."
2. Return to an Address of the Honourable the House of Commons, Dated 10 by E. D. Bourdillon (1859)
"... dinker was admitted to the second normal class, at Surat, on 9th September 1856, and told at that time that he •would be expected to take any ..."
3. Central Criminal Court. Minutes of Evidence by Great Britain Central Criminal Court, Henry Buckler (1836)
"I was so frightened that I cannot swear—I screamed out violently, and Mrs.dinker was the first person who came, a person, named Hearn, was the v?xt—dinker ..."
4. South Africa: Its History, Heroes and Wars by William Douglas Mackenzie, Alfred Stead (1899)
"The dinker is used by Khama, chief of the Bamangwato, as a crest. The Blesbok used formerly to be found in enormous multitudes all over South Africa, ..."
5. Indian Jottings: From Ten Year's Experience in and Around Poona City by Edward Fenton Elwin (1907)
"dinker is rather a proud fellow, very sensitive, and easily offended, but nice-mannered and inclined to think seriously on religious subjects. ..."