Definition of Lorimers

1. Noun. (plural of lorimer) ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Lorimers

1. lorimer [n] - See also: lorimer

Lorimers Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Lorimers

lorica
loricae
loricata
loricate
loricated
loricates
lorication
lorications
loriciferan
loriciferans
lorics
lories
lorikeet
lorikeets
lorimer
lorimers (current term)
loriner
loriners
loring
lorings
loriot
loriots
loris
lorises
lorisidae
lorks
lormetazepam
lorn
lornly
lornness

Literary usage of Lorimers

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

1. Traditions of Edinburgh by Robert Chambers (1847)
"Palace of Archbishop Bethune—Boarding-Schools of the Last Century— The Last of the lorimers—Lady Lovat. THOSE who now look into Blackfriars' ..."

2. Town Life in the Fifteenth Century by Alice Stopford Green (1894)
"The lorimers included two ranks—the master who kept house and forge and paid fine to the commune of London ; and the journeymen who paid to the mistery but ..."

3. A Descriptive and Historical Account of the Guild of Saddlers of the City of by John William Sherwell (1889)
"0 ** to come> after this present time, offend against the Joiners, lorimers, and Painters aforesaid, or shall maintain any one of their household, ..."

4. The Gilds and Companies of London by George Unwin (1908)
"The Saddlers themselves possessed, as we have seen, a fraternity of very old standing, and it is the subordinate branches of their trade, the lorimers, ..."

5. An Introduction to the Industrial History of England by Abbott Payson Usher (1920)
"Saddle-bows were made by a separate craft, and the metal parts of saddles and bridles were made by the wealthy craft of lorimers. Both of these products ..."

6. Munimenta Gildhallæ Londoniensis: Liber albus, Liber custumarum, et Liber Horn by Henry Thomas Riley, John Carpenter, London Guildhall, Great Britain Public Record Office, British Library (1860)
"... as being likely to render their humble brethren, the lorimers, too independent. To such a pitch of hostility indeed had this ..."

7. Mediaeval England, 1066-1350 by Mary Bateson (1903)
"From 1261 come the rules of the London lorimers or makers of the metal ... The lorimers suggest the rules, " for the abating of guile and trickery" ..."

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