Kahle, "the goer," belies his name, for he loiters everywhere and always; yet I am not sorry.
He thinks he's a comer when he's a goer—he can't see his idea is out of date.
So gentle in her paces; indeed, so safe a goer, that a child might ride her.
That horse is a goer, as we know, and we ought to be able to catch that man sooner or later.
San Francisco was the stopping-place of every comer and goer; the Egypt of the corn, the depot of supplies for the gold territory.
Now, Dinan gave just the same description as to his appearance—that he looked as if he wanted to go but he was not much of a goer.
I am too easy a goer, and there are too many rogues in the world, that I should ever make my own fortune, Johnson!
For the spirit of Odin the goer, the spirit which has sent his children round the world, was strong within him.
But the goer afoot must not be conceived as primarily an engine of muscle.
It is the sense of this, secret even in the most fatuous breast, which makes things sadder for the goer.
late 14c., "one who goes on foot, a walker," agent noun of go. From mid-13c. as a surname. Of a horse, especially of one that goes fast (1690s); hence transferred use, of persons, "one who lives loosely" (c.1810).