twanger

twanger

(ˈtwæŋə)
n
a person or object that twangs
References in periodicals archive ?
On "Closet Femme," another twanger, Reid outs herself as someone who, after work, likes to go home and slip on women's clothing--it's a funny and hummable tune.
In the writing trade, if you win a Pullet Surprise, this is the Heisman Trophy, Get Out Of Jail Free card and Magic Twanger all rolled into one, and though it's awarded by a roomful of large enchiladas at Columbia University in New York, and The Upper West Side Prize would be a more accurate brand name, nonetheless it has juju power all across the land.
Live at the Ryman, Kitty Rose (Wild Affair) A classic country troubadour, lesbian twanger Kitty Rose started out in the grand ol' country way: from a Houston choir to performing at the Super Bowl at 12 and having her first song published at 13.
INSTANTLY recognisable as the international anthem of long-haired surfer dudes, this toe-tapping 1963 guitar twanger gets you rocking right from the first bar.
This last afternoon turned out to be another nerve twanger, like the first morning, as we found ourselves surrounded by yelping, gobbling turkeys.
But he had flair and shamelessness; he was a one-man band, a twanger of heartstrings, a thumper of tubs.
Songcatcher Janet McTeer (``Tumbleweeds'') plays an early 20th-century musicologist who falls in love with some Appalachian twanger.
Gravel-voiced Andy would speak the incantation, "Plunk your magic twanger, Froggy
The summer standings are also looking fairly healthy so far with country twanger Hal Ketchum ready and willing to appear.
Things get to a rollicking start with "The Devil's Paintbrush Road," a true twanger by newcomer Annabelle Chvostek (who replaced Cara Luft), enhanced by Ruth Moody's terrific banjo playing.