n.1.A flatterer.
Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary, published 1913 by G. & C. Merriam Co.
References in periodicals archive ?
A strategy that can be used to help the realization of thinning is the application of gibberellins in the flowering induction period, since it reduces the number of flowering buds of the subsequent cycle on stone fruit trees (SOUTHWICK; GLOZER, 2000; GRENNE; COSTA, 2013).
Although Southwick and Glozer (2000) report that several factors, such as weather, light, nutrition, rootstock and pruning interfere in the shoot growth and at the time of floral initiation throughout the season, the same authors, in their experiments by several years, found consistency in the results in their region.
The floral initiation period varies along the peach tree shoot, which occurs later in the apical segment of the shoot (SOUTHWICK; GLOZER, 2000).
Caruana, Robert, Glozer, Sarah, Crane, Andrew and McCabe, Scott.
(2.) Thierolf and Vogt credit a principle of 'leav[ing] the picture behind' to the art historian Laszlo Glozer (b.
Energy consultant Glozer was a senior executive service career professional with the White House Office of Management and Budget in the energy, environment, and agricultural areas for 26 years.
A coproduction between Barcelona's MACBA, where it was first mounted, and the Museum Ludwig, the exhibition boasts a two-volume artist's book/catalogue with essays by Laszlo Glozer, Hal Foster, and Sarat Maharaj.
..." Their mercurial manager, Norman Lee Glozer of Royal Blue Cabs, had been himself managing cut-rate cabs, but by mid-1932 seems to have decided that his associates needed less competition and higher fares.
Since Glozer administered all of them, whatever their moniker, it would appear that the primary reason for the appearance in 1933 of something called the "Vancouver Taxicab Owners' Association" was to create a name more congenial to Gray Cabs and BCMT.
Gary Glozer of the Eastman Kodak Company and Bob Miller and Mary Hartzler of the Industrial, Welding, and Systems Engineering Department at the Ohio State University.
Nor, for that matter, have the editors bothered with contemporary criticism written in languages other than English: Frenchmen Michel Tapie, Pierre Restany, Georges Didi-Huberman; Germans Laszlo Glozer, Stefan Germer, Johannes Gachnang; and Italians Germano Celant and Achille Bonito Oliva are just a handful of those missing in action.