conjurer


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con·jur·er

also con·jur·or  (kŏn′jər-ər, kŭn′-)
n.
1. One that performs magic tricks; a magician.
2. A sorcerer or sorceress.

con•jur•er

or con•ju•ror

(ˈkɒn dʒər ər, ˈkʌn- for 1, 2; kənˈdʒʊər ər for 3 )

n.
1. a person who conjures spirits or practices magic; magician.
2. a person who practices legerdemain; juggler.
3. a person who solemnly charges or entreats.
[1300–1350]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.conjurer - someone who performs magic tricks to amuse an audienceconjurer - someone who performs magic tricks to amuse an audience
escape expert, escapologist - an entertainer who is expert in the art of escaping
mind reader, telepathist, thought-reader - a magician who seems to discern the thoughts of another person (usually by clever signals from an accomplice)
performer, performing artist - an entertainer who performs a dramatic or musical work for an audience
2.conjurer - a witch doctor who practices conjuryconjurer - a witch doctor who practices conjury
witch doctor - someone who is believed to heal through magical powers
Translations
مُسْتَحْضِر أرواح، مُشَعْوِذ، ساحِرمُشَعْوِذ
kouzelník
tryllekunstner
taikuri
čarobnjak
sjónhverfingamaîur
手品師
마술사
čarovnik
trollkarl
ผู้โน้มน้าวคนอื่น
ảo thuật gia

conjurer

conjuror [ˈkʌndʒərəʳ] Nilusionista mf, prestidigitador(a) m/f

conjurer

conjuror [ˈkʌndʒərər] nprestidigitateur/trice m/f, illusionniste mfconjuring trick [ˈkʌndʒərɪŋtrɪk] ntour m de prestidigitation, tour m de passe-passe

conjurer

nZauberer, Zauberkünstler(in) m(f)

conjurer

conjuror [ˈkʌndʒrəʳ] nprestigiatore/trice, illusionista m/f

conjure

(ˈkandʒə) , ((American) ˈkon-) verb
to perform tricks (conjuring tricks) that seem magical, as an entertainment.
ˈconjuror, ˈconjurer noun

conjurer

مُشَعْوِذ kouzelník tryllekunstner Zauberer ταχυδακτυλουργός prestidigitador taikuri prestidigitateur čarobnjak prestigiatore 手品師 마술사 goochelaar tryllekunstner magik ilusionista фокусник trollkarl ผู้โน้มน้าวคนอื่น illüzyonist ảo thuật gia 魔术师
References in classic literature ?
shall control him as well as the conjurer, I warrant you.
greatly believe him: he looks as like a conjurer as the Pope
A conjurer must have his time, like a straggling priest in the settlements.
He merely kept his trade secret, because he had to keep his tricks secret, like any other conjurer.
It is as useful to a friar as a broomstick to a witch, or a wand to a conjurer.
Arapooish pretended to be a great "medicine man", a character among the Indians which is a compound of priest, doctor, prophet, and conjurer.
In good truth, Porthos I cannot tell why you have not turned conjurer.
Forman, the famous old conjurer, who was implicated in the affair of Overbury.
Some sleight-of-hand trick or other,' said the Medical Man, and Filby tried to tell us about a conjurer he had seen at Burslem; but before he had finished his preface the Time Traveller came back, and Filby's anecdote collapsed.
Upon the strength of this reasoning, I ventured to address them in the following manner: "Gentlemen, if you be conjurers, as I have good cause to believe, you can understand my language; therefore I make bold to let your worships know that I am a poor distressed Englishman, driven by his misfortunes upon your coast; and I entreat one of you to let me ride upon his back, as if he were a real horse, to some house or village where I can be relieved.
They were armed to the best of their scanty means, and some of the Shoshonies had bucklers of buffalo hide, adorned with feathers and leathern fringes, and which have a charmed virtue in their eyes, from having been prepared, with mystic ceremonies, by their conjurers.
Men of letters, following in the painters' wake, conspired suddenly to find artistic value in the turns; and red-nosed comedians were lauded to the skies for their sense of character; fat female singers, who had bawled obscurely for twenty years, were discovered to possess inimitable drollery; there were those who found an aesthetic delight in performing dogs; while others exhausted their vocabulary to extol the distinction of conjurers and trick-cyclists.