joiner


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join·er

 (joi′nər)
n.
1. A carpenter, especially a cabinetmaker.
2. Informal A person given to joining groups, organizations, or causes.

joiner

(ˈdʒɔɪnə)
n
1. (Building) chiefly Brit a person trained and skilled in making finished woodwork, such as windows, doors, and stairs
2. a person or thing that joins
3. informal a person who joins many clubs, causes, etc

join•er

(ˈdʒɔɪ nər)

n.
1. a person or thing that joins.
2. a carpenter, esp. one who constructs doors, window sashes, paneling, and other permanent woodwork.
3. a person given to joining groups or organizations.
[1350–1400; Middle English joinour < Anglo-French joignour]

joiner

An independent merchant ship sailed to join a convoy. See also joiner convoy; joiner section.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.joiner - a person who likes to join groups
fellow member, member - one of the persons who compose a social group (especially individuals who have joined and participate in a group organization); "only members will be admitted"; "a member of the faculty"; "she was introduced to all the members of his family"
2.joiner - a woodworker whose work involves making things by joining pieces of wood
woodworker, woodman, woodsman - makes things out of wood
Translations
نَجّارنـَجَّارٌ
truhlář
bygningssnedkersnedker
puuseppä
menuisiernavire ralliantmenuiserie
stolar
asztalos
húsgagna- og innréttingasmiîur
建具屋
소목장이
galdnieks
stolár
inredningssnickare
ผู้เข้าร่วม
thợ mộc

joiner

[ˈdʒɔɪnəʳ] N (= carpenter) → carpintero/a m/f

joiner

[ˈdʒɔɪnər] nmenuisier/ière
He's a joiner → Il est menuisier.

joiner

nTischler(in) m(f), → Schreiner(in) m(f)

joiner

[ˈdʒɔɪnəʳ] nfalegname m

joiner

(ˈdʒoinə) noun
a skilled worker in wood who puts doors, stairs etc into buildings.
ˈjoinery noun
the work of a joiner.

joiner

نـَجَّارٌ truhlář snedker Schreiner κατασκευαστής ξύλινων κουφωμάτων carpintero de obra puuseppä menuisier stolar falegname 建具屋 소목장이 schrijnwerker snekker stolarz marceneiro столяр inredningssnickare ผู้เข้าร่วม doğramacı thợ mộc 木匠
References in classic literature ?
"We must send for John Joiner at once, with a saw."
If Tom hath broken his arm, we will get a joiner to mend un again."
Her majesty said, if I would contrive a boat, her own joiner should make it, and she would provide a place for me to sail in.
A happy-go-lucky; neither craven nor valiant; taking perils as they came with an indifferent air; and while engaged in the most imminent crisis of the chase, toiling away, calm and collected as a journeyman joiner engaged for the year.
Nevertheless, it was conveyed away under cover of the night and committed to the care of a skilful joiner. He doctored our old friend so successfully, that, in the course of a few days, it made its appearance in the public room of the British Coffee Houses in King Street."
Victim of her marriage with a debauched joiner, she was oppressed by the needs of many infant children.
He came down so quietly and openly that the boy imagined him to be some carpenter or joiner at work in the hotel.
Most unwilling was his testimony, and given with many tears; but he admitted that two years since, when residing at York, he was suddenly afflicted with a sore disease, while labouring for Isaac the rich Jew, in his vocation of a joiner; that he had been unable to stir from his bed until the remedies applied by Rebecca's directions, and especially a warming and spicy-smelling balsam, had in some degree restored him to the use of his limbs.
"To a joiner for window frames, bedstead, hollow stool, and other things, twenty livres, two sols parisis."
The pugilist's own background presented an elaborate scheme of oak and tiles, with inglenooks green from the joiner, and a china cupboard with leaded panes behind his bullet head.
The people wherewith you plant ought to be gardeners, ploughmen, laborers, smiths, carpenters, joiners, fishermen, fowlers, with some few apothecaries, surgeons, cooks, and bakers.
He had no theories about setting the world to rights, but he saw there was a great deal of damage done by building with ill-seasoned timber--by ignorant men in fine clothes making plans for outhouses and workshops and the like without knowing the bearings of things--by slovenly joiners' work, and by hasty contracts that could never be fulfilled without ruining somebody; and he resolved, for his part, to set his face against such doings.