br'er

br'er

(brɜː; brɛə)
n
Black slang dialect Southern US brother: usually prefixed to a name: Br'er Jones.
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014

br'er

(brɜr, brɛər; Sou. dial. bɜr)

n. Southern U.S.
brother.
[1875–80]
Random House Kernerman Webster's College Dictionary, © 2010 K Dictionaries Ltd. Copyright 2005, 1997, 1991 by Random House, Inc. All rights reserved.
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Frost was an artist who lived in Convent Station and is probably best known today for his iconic illustration of Br'er Rabbit, which was reproduced in a 2001 postage stamp issued in his honor.
In one of these details, a disheveled and naked white man has nailed one of his arms onto a wooden structure while Br'er Rabbit binds the fellow's feet with rope.
A crucified individual, attended to by a Br'er Rabbit character, is nailed to a wooden contraption that's not exactly a cross.
What, then, do we make of the tenuous alliance between Judy and trickster fox Nick Wilde (Jason Bateman), which features none of the hunter-hunted tension shown between Br'er Rabbit and Br'er Fox in Disney's shameful "Song of the South"?
We see this at work in "Br'er Sterling and the Rocker," a poem by Michael S.
If you have ever made your way through palmetto thickets, blackberry brambles, and the infamous briar patches that Br'er Rabbit feared, you'll understand the necessity of this wonderful Seminole version of leggings.
I've had a few Br'er Rabbit briar patch replies, 'Oh please don't choose Jeremy Corbyn, that would seriously worry us'.
Wild Rabbit (previously known as Br'er Rabbit) plays folkstomp Americana music.
I almost feel sorry for Carol Diehl, throwing everything she's got at Kara Walker, only to get stuck like Br'er Rabbit on Walker's sugar goddess.
Like Br'er Fox constructing a doll out of a lump of tar, the mayor dresses up his plan with enough made-for-television sensationalism to lure the media to Pridemore to cover the rescue of a slow-witted kid trapped in the cave.
She took Uncle Remus's popularity as evidence of cross-racial understanding, yet the complex blend of nostalgia and irony in Harris's tales makes them almost as hard to stabilize as Br'er Rabbit himself.