Definition of Hooters

1. Noun. (slang) A woman's breasts. ¹



2. Noun. (plural of hooter) ¹

¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Hooters

1. hooter [n] - See also: hooter

Hooters Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Hooters

hoosgows
hoosh
hooshed
hooshes
hooshing
hoot
hoot owl
hootch
hootches
hootchie
hootchies
hooted
hootenannies
hootenanny
hooter
hooters (current term)
hootier
hootiest
hootin' tootin'
hooting
hootings
hoots
hooty
hoove
hooved
hooven
hoover up
hoovered
hoovering
hoovers

Literary usage of Hooters

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

1. Thomas Gibson's Market Letters for 1907 by Thomas Gibson (1908)
"Now that the price has been established, these same hooters are talking about 10 or 12-cent Copper. No moderation in this game. It is, in my opinion, ..."

2. Dramatic Opinions and Essays with an Apology: Containing as Well a Word on by Bernard Shaw (1907)
"At the end the hooting — the constitutional hooting — began; and immediately a trial of endurance set in between the hooters and those who wished to give ..."

3. Dramatic Opinions and Essays, with an Apology by Bernard Shaw (1907)
"At the end the hooting — the constitutional hooting — began; and immediately a trial of endurance set in between the hooters and those who wished to give ..."

4. Publications by English Dialect Society (1875)
"The hooters, shouters, clappers, and other noisy rabble described by Tim Bobbin at the fuddling about the country is said to ..."

5. A Select Collection of Old English Plays by William Carew Hazlitt, Robert Dodsley (1874)
"... thy hands fast-bound thy blood, behind thee,* 1 Probably hooters.— SPS r. ... would read hooters; but he ought to have known that the fci/thians were ..."

6. A Select Collection of Old Plays: In Twelve Volumes by Robert Dodsley, Isaac Reed, Octavius Gilchrist, John Payne Collier (1825)
"80 Now shalt thou march (thy hands fast bound behind thee) Thy head hung down, thy cheeks with tears besprent, SP would read hooters; but he ought to have ..."

7. The Cyclopædia;: Or, Universal Dictionary of Arts, Sciences, and Literature.by Abraham Rees by Abraham Rees (1819)
"... (hooters and hardy, are preferred, on which to graft particular ... and others, which often prove more free clean (hooters than the wild crabs, ..."

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