Definition of Jumpers

1. Noun. (plural of jumper) ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Jumpers

1. jumper [n] - See also: jumper

Jumpers Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Jumpers

jumped down someone's throat
jumped one's bones
jumped rope
jumped someone's bones
jumped the gun
jumped the queue
jumped the shark
jumper
jumper cable
jumper cables
jumper disease of Maine
jumper lead
jumpered
jumperless
jumperlike
jumpers (current term)
jumpeth
jumpier
jumpiest
jumpily
jumpiness
jumpinesses
jumping
jumping-jack
jumping-off place
jumping-off point
jumping Jehoshaphat
jumping Jesus
jumping bean
jumping beans

Literary usage of Jumpers

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

1. History of the United States Secret Service by La Fayette Curry Baker (1867)
"THE BOUNTY jumpers. Fraudulent Practices of Bounty Brokers and jumpers—Contrast between English and American Deserters—Plans to check Desertion, ..."

2. Religious Denominations of the World by Vincent L. Milner, John Newton Brown, Hannah Adams (1872)
"jumpers. jumpers, persons so called from the practice of jumping during the time allotted for religious worship. This singular practice began, it is said, ..."

3. The New General and Mining Telegraph Code by Charles Algernon Moreing, Thomas Neal (1907)
"jumpers 13148 Gallantly . Lost case against jumpers 13.149 ... jumpers are appealing against decision 13152 Galleria . We consider jumpers have a good case ..."

4. Unorthodox London; Or, Phases of Religious Life in the Metropolis by Charles Maurice Davies (1874)
"... jumpers. SECT-HUNTING, like misery, makes a man acquainted with strange companions, and familiarises him with strange experiences ; but of all the ..."

5. Pathological Aspects of Religions by Josiah Morse (1906)
"jumpers. Jumping is a characteristic of several extravagant religious sects. About 1740 a religious sect known as the jumpers arose in Wales. ..."

6. The Religious World Displayed: Or, A View of the Four Grand Systems of by Robert Adam (1818)
"The jumpers, who take their name from the practice of jumping in their religious ex^ ercises, are one of those extravagant sects or parties, ..."

7. The Ghost-dance Religion and the Sioux Outbreak of 1890 by James Mooney (1896)
"jumpers About 1740 a similar extravagant sect, known as the .lumpers, arose in Wales. • According to the description given by Wesley, their exercises were a ..."

8. America in Spitsbergen: The Romance of an Arctic Coal-mine, with an by Nathan Haskell Dole (1922)
"MORE TROUBLE WITH CLAIM-jumpers On this trip no ice was encountered until they reached Green Harbor and off Bear Valley, but the Munroe succeeded in forcing ..."

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