torcher

torcher

(ˈtɔːtʃə)
n
1. a person who gives light with a torch
2. a person who torches or sets fire to something
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References in periodicals archive ?
'Our businesses are going down and we are being torcher by authorities who seem less bothered.
The vice mayor earlier said then that the charges lodged against them were based on planted evidence to politically torcher her.
We will balance the rights of security forces and human rights and would remove immunity only in three cases namely enforced disappearance, sexual violence, and torcher. I have been a Home Minister and we recognise that armed forces require a certain amount of immunity but we also realise that human rights have to be respected.
She also informed that the government is going to introduce the Zainab Alert Bill against the torcher and harassment of children.
Wii pourretches, spade UNIX, cant bare undo torcher oar sloe dyeing, sow wheebrewed, "Thyme, tied whacks, wain--weight fore NohMann."
"Muscle is the calorie torcher or furnace of the body.
For example, the few studies that exist to date on the nutritional value of Atlantic herring have been conducted with limited types of analyses or comprise small temporal and spatial ranges (e.g., Torcher et al., 1985; Bradford, 1993; Budge et al., 2002).
The opening chapter, a history lesson at school about the zombie flu, and Josh's journey from video-game zombie-killer to real-life zombie Torcher will prompt most readers to continue reading.
Toilet Torcher Striking San Francisco Construction Sites
The incident happened on a main thoroughfare in the centre of Aberdeen as onlookers filled the streets for the Torcher Parade, an annual student fund-raiser.
It happened around 8.30pm on Saturday as onlookers filled the streets for the Torcher Parade, an annual student fundraiser.