feller

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fell·er 1

 (fĕl′ər)
n.
1. A lumberjack.
2. One that fells seams.

fel·ler 2

 (fĕl′ər)
n. Informal
A man or boy; a fellow.

feller

(ˈfɛlə)
n
1. a person or thing that fells
2. (Knitting & Sewing) an attachment on a sewing machine for felling seams

feller

(ˈfɛlə)
n
a nonstandard variant of fellow

fell•er1

(ˈfɛl ər)

n.
Informal. fellow.
[1815–25; orig. dial.]

fell•er2

(ˈfɛl ər)

n.
a person or thing that fells.
[1350–1400]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.feller - a person who fells treesfeller - a person who fells trees    
laborer, labourer, manual laborer, jack - someone who works with their hands; someone engaged in manual labor
scorer - a logger who marks trees to be felled
2.feller - a boy or manfeller - a boy or man; "that chap is your host"; "there's a fellow at the door"; "he's a likable cuss"; "he's a good bloke"
male person, male - a person who belongs to the sex that cannot have babies
dog - informal term for a man; "you lucky dog"
Translations

feller

[ˈfeləʳ] Ntipo m, tío m (Sp)
References in classic literature ?
He was one of these broken-down Eton or 'Arrer fellers, folks said.
s 'mazin' tempted to act ugly sometimes, when fellers will cut up such shines as dat ar Mas'r Haley; he an't no gen'l'man no way; anybody's been raised as I've been can't help a seein' dat ar.
An' I thought first I'd ha' ferrets an' dogs, an' be a rat-catcher; an' then I thought as I should like a bigger way o' life, as I didn't know so well; for I'n seen to the bottom o' rat-catching; an' I thought, an' thought, till at last I settled I'd be a packman,--for they're knowin' fellers, the packmen are,--an' I'd carry the lightest things I could i' my pack; an' there'd be a use for a feller's tongue, as is no use neither wi' rats nor barges.
Wery much obliged to you, old fellers,' said Sam, ladling away at the punch in the most unembarrassed manner possible,
I was by me door las' night when yer sister and her jude feller came in late, oh, very late.
You've nigh slep' the clock around, young feller," was the greeting.
A nice, quiet--hic--goodhearted young feller like me, an' his daddy can't go to Europe--hup
When old Osborne first heard from his friend Colonel Buckler (as little Georgy had already informed us) how distinguished an officer Major Dobbin was, he exhibited a great deal of scornful incredulity and expressed his surprise how ever such a feller as that should possess either brains or reputation.
To this remonstrance Mr Chuckster deigned no other answer, than addressing Kit with a lofty and distant air as 'young feller,' and requesting him to cut and come again with all speed.
Yer jest one little feller amongst a hull lot of others, and yeh've got to keep quiet an' do what they tell yeh.
I think 't if a feller he'ps another feller when he's in trouble, and don't cuss, and don't do no mean things, nur noth'n' he ain' no business to do, and don't spell the Saviour's name with a little g, he ain't runnin' no resks--he's about as saift as he b'longed to a church.
Tell me, Joe -- HONEST, now, old feller -- did I do it?