Definition of Discarder

1. Noun. One who, or that which, discards. ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Discarder

1. [n -S]

Discarder Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Discarder

discandied
discandies
discandy
discandying
discant
discanted
discanting
discants
discapacitate
discapacitated
discapacitates
discapacitating
discard
discardable
discarded
discarder (current term)
discarders
discardest
discardeth
discarding
discards
discardure
discarnate
discase
discased
discases
discasing
discectomies
discectomy
disced

Literary usage of Discarder

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

1. The Trial of Theodore Parker: For the "misdemeanor" of a Speech in Faneuil by Theodore Parker (1855)
"... where an oppressive government has appointed some discarder of all Higher Law for its servant in crushing the People. Come therefore to the next point. ..."

2. Whist of To-day: In Two Parts. Part 1.--For the Beginner ... Part 2.--For by Milton Cooper Work (1896)
"When the partner is leading trumps, the suit that the discarder wants led may be positively marked by discarding once ..."

3. Auction Bridge Explained in a Simple, Practical Way by Elsie Holzman (1922)
"If a seven or a higher card is discarded, the discarder is showing strength in that ... If a discarder has the opportunity of sloughing (discarding) twice, ..."

4. Auction--all Values, Bridge and Dummy Play by John Blanchard Gleason (1912)
"The declarer now leads five rounds of clubs and it is expected that you as a weak discarder will throw away these spades. This is the last thing that you ..."

5. Library of the World's Best Literature, Ancient and Modern by Charles Dudley Warner, Hamilton Wright Mabie, Lucia Isabella Gilbert Runkle, George H Warner (1902)
"... and a discarder of the common ties of humanity. His late biographers have defended him stoutly, declaring his memory to have been maligned. ..."

6. The Works of George Meredith by George Meredith (1897)
"She heard it said of him, that the courted discarder of the sex, hitherto a mere politician, was wonderfully humanized. Lady Pennon fell to talking of him ..."

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