loiterer


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Synonyms for loiterer

Synonyms for loiterer

someone who lingers aimlessly in or about a place

References in periodicals archive ?
The Loiterer points to Abraham Thrifty's piece, too, by itself publishing an imitation.
Previously, Jecko had been the loiterer, the hanger-on in the crowd, forever at someone's elbow and never in receipt of any favour, while Benja was the very opposite.
The only bright spot that I see is that the clever loiterer or the man whose whole being yearns for rest and repose in this vale of incessant activity now has ready to hand an arsenal of excuses which have a prima facie authenticity.
In a popular weekly periodical called The Loiterer, James Austen (Jane's elder brother) described his daily life as a student at Oxford.
Then neglected, Till at last the loiterer by the gate will wonder At the old, old cottage, the old wooden cottage, And say, 'One might build here, the view is glorious' This must have been a pretty garden once.
If England are to face a Savage confrontation then Wales must do it without Birmingham's loiterer with intent Robbie.
One could also follow Ross Chambers's lead by examining how the loiterer or parasite, introduced into proper society, can function as a bombe a retardement, as do Musset's Fantasio or Hugo's "Le Satyre" in La Legende des siecles.
To be sure, the plurality raised additional concerns about the sufficiency of notice because the ordinance did not specify how far and for how long loiterers must disperse, but the plurality acknowledged that "[l]ack of clarity in the description of a loiterer's duty to obey a dispersal order might not render the ordinance unconstitutionally vague if the definition of the forbidden conduct were clear.
There is an immense difference between the idleness of the embittered, anti-social loiterer and that of an individual with options, aspirations, and real possibilities.
11) Finally, the majority concluded that the general order issued by the police department limiting enforcement to certain designated areas in the city did not cure the otherwise-unconstitutional ordinance because those internal rules would not provide a defense to a loiterer arrested in violation of those rules as long as the arrest was consistent with the broader provisions of the ordinance.
The Court reasoned that although the Chicago police adopted internal rules limiting their enforcement to certain designated areas in the city, this did not provide a defense to a loiterer who might be arrested elsewhere.
The first school magazine was The Microcosm which appeared weekly at Eton between November 1786 and July 1787, and thus predates the first undergraduate magazines, Olla Podrida (1787-8) and The Loiterer (1789-90).
031, the statute appearing immediately after the loitering and prowling statute, provides an exception permitting an officer to "arrest any suspected loiterer or prowler without a warrant in case delay in procuring one would probably enable such suspected loiterer or prowler to escape arrest.
But neither citizens nor the police risked breaking up the gangs on the street comer, or asking the loiterer to move out of their doorways, even though such "hanging out" was often the prelude to neighborhood vandalism.
The Loiterer (1789-1790), edited by Jane Austen's brothers at St.