pryer


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pry·er

 (prī′ər)
n.
Variant of prier.

pryer

or

prier

n
1.
a. a person who pries
2. a person who pries

pri•er

(ˈpraɪ ər)

n.
a person who pries; a curious person.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:

prier

also pryer
noun
A person who snoops:
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References in periodicals archive ?
Headteacher Caroline Pryer said: "While we savour this moment, we also realise there is still much work to do.
Headteacher Dr Caroline Pryer said: "While we savour this moment, we also realise there is still much work to do.
TEENAGER Hannah Pryer suffers from a rare condition that means she falls over every time she laughs.
M2 EQUITYBITES-October 13, 2015-Investors recapitalize Pryer Aerospace
We wanted to name this genus for Lady Gaga because of her fervent defense of equality and individual expression," study leader Kathleen Pryer from Duke University said.
Chief Superintendent Dave Pryer, from Northumbria Police's Operations Command, said the barrier did not cram supporters in and create an effective cattle herding.
One of the oldest public houses in Essex would have been rocked on its near 500-year-old foundations with cheers after landlord Alan Pryer won the 7f allweather handicap with Kiss A Prince, whose two previous successes were also gained at Lingfield.
Foreign institutional investors looking for exposure to the Polish equity market will be encouraged by recent initiatives to stimulate trading activity in the country's equity market, but accessing liquidity remains a challenge, according to Andrew Pryer, director, execution sales at Dutch financial services group ING.
Witness Rebecca Pryer was on a Travel West Midlands 402 service which had doubleparked next to the 401.
Richard Pryer Partnership wants to build 19 houses and 19 flats at Leymoor Road in Golcar.
It is clear from her letters to friends that Ada Pryer was far from pleased with the first edition and even before the London printing appeared had started to work on an enlarged second edition.
The fossil decline appears to coincide with the emergence and dramatic rise of angiosperms, or flowering plants, which today account for up to 300,000 species, says Pryer.