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 ?
You see, boys, I dropped in there the other night, when some of you fellers was doin' the high-toned 'thankee, marm' business in the parlor.
Fact is, I never could do things up the way some fellers manage the business.
She put on a little prouder air, if possible, and added impressively: "Does you 'member Cunnel Cecil Burleigh Essex, dat died de same year yo' young Marse Tom Driscoll's pappy died, en all de Masons en Odd Fellers en Churches turned out en give him de bigges' funeral dis town ever seed?
He'll come pottering back in a couple of weeks, and then how'll you fellers feel?
He was one of these broken-down Eton or 'Arrer fellers, folks said.
I tell you fellers I'm plum proud to call Daylight my friend.
I don't see what the girls see in you, honest I don't; but the way you win them away from the fellers is sickenin'.
But I don't want to be within a thousand miles of her when those fellers come aboard"-- indicating the bedlam of excited Greeks towing behind.
In the winter he had a fire by which at noon he warmed his coffee in a kettle; and as he sat on a log to eat his dinner the chickadees would sometimes come round and alight on his arm and peck at the potato in his fingers; and he said that he "liked to have the little fellers about him.
See the chaps in a boat-race; look at the fellers in a fight; aye, look at a dawg killing rats--which is it wins?
I wish one of you fellers would hold a bottle to his mouth to keep him quiet,' said Simon, 'unless you want the military to be down upon us.
The young gentleman, after anxiously feeling his shirt-collar as if it were his pulse and he were hypochondriacal, observed, 'That he had heard it noticed by fellers.