The delay did not tend to soothe his capturer; and he administered a slight shake.
Search a patriot, a capturer of the tyrants' den, a man who has been exterminating aristocrats?
In the Welsh legends the maid consents to wed her capturer, and remain with him until he strikes her with iron.
All wise schools have agreed that this latter capture depends to some extent on the faith of the capturer.
She feared that her capturer might take a fancy for roast fowl if he should see them.
My capturer was a boy, and as remarkable a specimen of a boy as it has ever been my lot to meet during the whole of my career.
Quivering as though inspired by a holy breath, the future capturer of the Serapis likewise retired.
1795, from capture (n.); in chess, checkers, etc., 1820. Related: Captured; capturing. Earlier verb in this sense was captive (early 15c.).
capture cap·ture (kāp'chər)
The act of catching, taking, or holding a particle or impulse.