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[boh-ster] /ˈboʊ stər/
a person who boasts or brags.
Origin of boaster1
1275-1325; Middle English; see boast1, -er1


[boh-ster] /ˈboʊ stər/
noun, Masonry.
a chisel for boasting stone.
1875-80; boast2 + -er1 Unabridged
Based on the Random House Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2015.
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Examples from the Web for boaster
Historical Examples
  • Two white boys and two black boys shrieked their scorn of the boaster.

    Penrod Booth Tarkington
  • He had never had so golden an opportunity to down a boaster.

    IT and Other Stories Gouverneur Morris
  • The rest of the tavern applauded him for his neat manner of silencing the boaster.

    Historic Boyhoods Rupert Sargent Holland
  • The boaster was sent to thee as a temptation, he was sent as a trial of thy strength, and see!

    Cleopatra H. Rider Haggard
  • His eye questioned mine; but there was not a vestige of fear in me towards that boaster.

    Lords of the North A. C. Laut
  • Or the first threat of a boaster or coward is always the worst.

    The Proverbs of Scotland Alexander Hislop
  • A shot rang out from somewhere among the agency buildings, and the days of the boaster were numbered.

    Under Fire Charles King
  • In France, he is laughed at as a boaster, but not trusted as a warrior.

  • For a boaster on bench drinks from them till he is as drunken as the devil.

  • Captain Barclay could not tolerate a boaster or puppy in any shape.

    Cattle and Cattle-breeders William M'Combie

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