He called Governor otter a “salesman for the government,” a product no decent Idahoan would ever buy.
The otter can protect himself by diving, even diving under snow.
But then they never have an uncle with antlers; nor a personal friend who is an otter.
He sprang on him, but otter slipped out from under him and escaped.
Tail of a beaver, bill of a duck, Feet of an otter, just his luck!
otter with the water hairs removed, the strongest fur suited for linings, is here taken as the standard.
There could be no doubt that the shape and motion were those of an otter.
Ice prevents trapping for the otter in winter, but they are often shot.
So fast was the otter that the momentum carried her well into the shallows.
This otter is from two to three feet long, with a thick furry tail twelve to sixteen inches in length.
Old English otr, otor "otter," from Proto-Germanic *otraz (cf. Old Norse otr, Swedish utter, Danish odder, Dutch otter, Old High German ottar, German Otter), from PIE *udros, literally "water-creature" (cf. Sanskrit udrah, Avestan udra "otter;" Greek hydra "water-serpent," enydris "otter;" Latin lutra, Old Church Slavonic vydra, Lithuanian udra, Old Irish odoirne "otter"), from root *wed- "water" (see water (n.1)). Sea otter attested from 1660s, also known as sea-ape.