feller also represents victim No. 2, whose story was the subject of bombshell trial testimony.
It surely however gives a certain type of feller a thrill, dark and shameful though it may be.
I'm willin'; but I'm not goin' around by the back door to miss that feller.
Wall I hed a great time with that feller, but I got here at last.
The Head Man had put that bundle on the man hisself when he was a little bit of a feller.
I didn't have any small change so I handed the feller a five-dollar bill.
They say, Janet is mixed up 'long with a feller what painted her, over on the Hills!
And the little Irish feller sed: "Judge, your honor, I am a sailor."
Man in charge, feller named Ball, he went out to look at a water-pipe.
Don't turn away, young man—you feller in the green necktie, there.
Old English fællan (Mercian), fyllan (West Saxon) "make fall, cause to fall," also "strike down, demolish, kill," from Proto-Germanic *fallijanan (cf. Old Frisian falla, Old Saxon fellian, Dutch fellen, Old High German fellen, German fällen, Old Norse fella, Danish fælde), causative of *fallan (Old English feallan, see fall (v.)), showing i-mutation. Related: Felled; feller; felling.
Old English feoll; past tense of fall (v.).
"cruel," late 13c., from Old French fel "cruel, fierce, vicious," from Medieval Latin fello "villain" (see felon). Phrase at one fell swoop is from "Macbeth."
"rocky hill," c.1300, from Old Norse fiall "mountain," from Proto-Germanic *felzam- "rock" (cf. German Fels "stone, rock"), from PIE root *pel(i)s- "rock, cliff."
"skin or hide of an animal," Old English fel, from Proto-Germanic *fellom- (cf. Old Frisian fel, Old Saxon fel, Dutch vel, Old High German fel, German fell, Old Norse fiall, Gothic fill), from PIE *pello- (see film (n.)).