n.1.A frivolous or feather-brained person.
Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary, published 1913 by G. & C. Merriam Co.
References in classic literature ?
I see a man who has serious intentions, that's Levin: and I see a peacock, like this feather-head, who's only amusing himself."
Carrasco undertook the task, and Tom Cecial, a gossip and neighbour of Sancho Panza's, a lively, feather-headed fellow, offered himself as his squire.
So, that feather-headed boy had botched things again!
"Not as you'd care much, I daresay, if you did hear; for you're too feather-headed to mind if everybody was dead, so as you could stay upstairs a-dressing yourself for two hours by the clock.
For he was not at all a jealous husband, and preferred leaving a feather-headed young gentleman alone with his wife to bearing him company.
Feather-headed, loquacious, excitable, one could make certain of his utter and complete indiscretion.
He is a feather-headed youngster, that's all; one might have expected something from him, but there, you know what they are, our brilliant young men.
Throughout my life, especially in my younger years, I have been forever referred to as a "feather-head" - a noun derived from the adjective feather-brained meaning a frivolous, silly or absent-minded person.
This puts you in a feather-headed state where you can't seem to make any firm decisions.
While the Krazzy Krew is keeping the kids happy, that's the time for the grown-ups to let their hair down and the thigh-slappin', feather-headed MissTrixie Bell and her glamourous gals at The Crazy Horse Saloon will show you how to have a real good time - Wild West style.