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Denotation vs. Connotation

coacher

[koh-cher] /ˈkoʊ tʃər/
noun
1.
a person who coaches; a coach.
Origin of coacher
1580-1590
1580-90; coach + -er1
Dictionary.com Unabridged
Based on the Random House Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2015.
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Examples from the Web for coacher
Historical Examples
  • He sent the prize-books for his college essays to old coacher, and his silver declamation cup to Miss Martha.

    The History of Pendennis William Makepeace Thackeray
  • The coacher had sent Smithers for second on that ball when it left Woods' hand.

    Frank Merriwell's Cruise Burt L. Standish
  • Now and then the shrill, earnest voice of a coacher would cut through the silence.

    Princeton Stories Jesse Lynch Williams
  • But all of same we go, for the coacher say "Manshestasquaiah."

  • He must not, however, allow the remarks of coacher or spectators to cause him to become rattled or confused.

    Outdoor Sports and Games Claude H. Miller
  • Vose, with a coacher racing along beside him, sped for home.

    Weatherby's Inning Ralph Henry Barbour
  • And the Pirates beat us by just that one run the coacher sacrificed.

    Pitching in a Pinch Christy Mathewson
  • The rules permit the coacher to talk to the batter and the base runners.

    Pitching in a Pinch Christy Mathewson
  • Sent onward by the coacher, Foxhall raced over the initial sack and stretched himself for second.

  • Heres the head of the list, called a coacher, as Crispin squared himself in the batters box.

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14
15
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