Definition of Peeper

1. Noun. A viewer who enjoys seeing the sex acts or sex organs of others.

Exact synonyms: Peeping Tom, Voyeur
Generic synonyms: Looker, Spectator, Viewer, Watcher, Witness
Derivative terms: Peep, Voyeuristic, Voyeuristical



2. Noun. An informal term referring to the eye.
Generic synonyms: Eye, Oculus, Optic
Language type: Colloquialism

3. Noun. An animal that makes short high-pitched sounds.
Generic synonyms: Animal, Animate Being, Beast, Brute, Creature, Fauna
Derivative terms: Peep

Definition of Peeper

1. n. A chicken just breaking the shell; a young bird.

Definition of Peeper

1. Noun. (colloquial mostly plural) The eye. ¹

2. Noun. Someone who peeps; a spy. ¹

3. Noun. An animal, such as some frogs, that have a shrill, high-pitched call. ¹

4. Noun. (dated slang derogatory) A private detective. ¹

5. Noun. (colloquial) A chicken just breaking the shell; a young bird. ¹

¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Peeper

1. one that peeps [n -S] - See also: peeps

Peeper Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Peeper

peens
peenthrug
peeoy
peeoys
peep
peep-toe
peep out
peep pixels
peep show
peep shows
peep sight
peepe
peeped
peepees
peeper (current term)
peepers
peepes
peephole
peephole-optimization
peephole optimization
peepholes
peepier
peepiest
peeping
peeping pixels
peeping toms
peepings
peeps

Literary usage of Peeper

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

1. The Encyclopedia Americana: A Library of Universal Knowledge (1919)
"peeper, a popular name for several species of the family ... The peeper ranges in color from a light fawn color to a deep wood-brown, and his color varies ..."

2. Social Life in the Reign of Queen Anne: Taken from Original Sources by John Ashton (1882)
"peeper. Oh, that's the Fashion, these are Furbelows Madam—'tis the prettiest made ... Here, Mrs. peeper, 'tis the Second Volume ; the first only shews an ..."

3. Pugilistica: The History of British Boxing Containing Lives of the Most by Henry Downes Miles (1906)
"A break away and more counter-hitting, Say- en on the left peeper, and Nat well on the nose. ... Nat, on coming up, showed his left peeper in deep mourning, ..."

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