from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. A person who wields something, especially power
- n. A manager
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. One who wields or employs; a manager; a controller.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. One who wields, employs, manages, or possesses.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
But the wielder is just as thick? on January 20, 2009 at 6: 12 pm | Reply Carter Magna
All the other characters have only their fists, save for Chou'un Shiryuu (the sword wielder who always has her eyes closed).
Each word in the lexicon, though technically equal to any other, derived its potency from its gelastic index - a calculation consisting of letter count, syllabic complexity, and its mirthpoint, as experienced by the word's wielder.
The sledge-wielder pours out more strength and certitude and joy in every blow than do you in your whole sheaf of songs.
As a wielder of the Witchblade, Sarais granted many unique abilities, including the power to heal herself, to create armor over her skin, to shoot energy blasts, to extend razor sharp tendrils and even the power to fly.
Certainly, but I do not share your confidence that the law is so readily wielded as a scalpel, rather than a hammer, or that the wielder of such a tool will ever be so sympathetic to the values we share.
I don't prefer e-reading either, but seriously, if someone had a GUN to my head (an actual LOADED gun), I'd read it out loud, change my voice for characters, act out the scenes, the whole nine yards ... and then buy the gun-wielder a drink afterward, just to seal the life-preserving deal.
‘The one and only limitation for Telepathy that you really need is that it is the mental strength of the wielder versus the mental strength of the person who he or she is trying to read.’
- The one and only limitation for Telepathy that you really need is that it is the mental strength of the wielder versus the mental strength of the person who he or she is trying to read.
One of the reasons that the sword became a “mystical weapon” is that it could not outreach a halberd/pike/staff … and that, therefore, the royal guard could keep a mere sword-wielder out of reach of the King.