Then he returns to his cabin and (literally) hangs up his hat on the antler of a stuffed buck.
In Scotland one may detect deer, though it be but a tip of an antler, when couched in the tallest heather or fern.
antler was kind to him, and the children were always ready to play.
Eight larger spines, branched like a deer's antler, arise from the eight corners of the cube.
Fleetfoot watched antler as she cut little slits in the edges.
The Cave-men made pictures of some of these tents upon a piece of antler.
antler smiled as she asked Fleetfoot how his mother softened skins.
But there was no popping of pistols, no flashing of bowie-knives at antler.
But soon after she started, antler saw the tracks of their bare feet.
The cave was especially rich in objects wrought from bone and antler.
late 14c., from Anglo-French auntiler, Old French antoillier (14c., Modern French andouiller) "antler," perhaps from Gallo-Romance cornu *antoculare "horn in front of the eyes," from Latin ante "before" (see ante) + ocularis "of the eyes" (see ocular). This etymology is doubted by some because no similar word exists in any other Romance language, but cf. German Augensprossen "antlers," literally "eye-sprouts," for a similar formation.