from The Century Dictionary.
- noun A priest who celebrates mass.
- noun A mercer.
- noun A masseur.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.
- noun rare A priest who celebrates Mass.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- noun obsolete A priest who celebrates Mass
Sorry, no etymologies found.
He deserves punishment, same as the cop who shoulder-charged the critical masser. funny that.
Highlighting Inadequacy: Casting the First U-Lock BikeSnobNYC 2009
Bery lubbly Jack, I preeshiate ur poo…..pee…pooeet…… ur wurds, u iz teh masser ob teh wurds, itinkso.
I too am an adamant anti-masser. the i know I'm not original here massholes tend only to piss motorists off, and that makes the roads much more dangerous for the rest of us.
Surly Cross-Check: Cranky Cop Coldcocks Critical Masser BikeSnobNYC 2008
Der findes masser af ord opfundet på internettet, og 'dank' er det seneste af slagsen.
"You don't need to lick me none, masser -- you gots de law wid you, " Dock said.
The Guns Of The South Turtledove, Harry 1960
But when any of them, who understand our language, are so complimented, they very properly reply, _Masser, when negre be much fed, negre work much; when negre has good masser, negre be good.
History of Louisisana Or of the Western Parts of Virginia and Carolina: Containing -1775 Le Page du Pratz
"I knows dis yere, masser: he mos'ly sends dem ar 'as ar' doctored by him to dar homes in a box!"
The word Massage is a derivation from the Greek massein, or the French masser, which both mean: to knead.
I allers wait on my masser myself till my little brudder got big enough; den I want to go 'way.
"Nebber mine, masser," said the porter, "dey wont go widout 'ou -- Baltimore boat haant ariv yet, dey doan go till dat come in, such."