flaker knew that the reindeer dance was a prayer of the Cave-men to their gods.
When Straightshaft had finished, he dropped the flaker and Fleetfoot picked it up.
See if you can make the speech which Fleetfoot made for flaker.
As Scarface went on he told how Nimble-finger invented the flaker.
flaker performed the magical ceremony before the hunt began.
When the people returned from the feast many forgot about the flaker.
Saying this, flaker picked up a flint point and a flat piece of stone and quickly engraved two herds of wild horses.
So Fleetfoot and flaker learned to fast without a word of complaint.
I believe you are not aware, Mr. flaker, that the young lady you call Miss Gemmell is not my own daughter.
When summer came, Fleetfoot and flaker watched the bison from day to day.
"thin, flat piece," early 14c., possibly from Old English *flacca "flakes of snow," from Old Norse flak "loose or torn piece" (related to Old Norse fla "to skin," see flay), from Proto-Germanic *flago- (cf. Middle Dutch vlac, Dutch vlak "flat, level," Middle High German vlach, German Flocke "flake"); from PIE *plak- (1) "to be flat," extended form of root *pele- (2) "flat, to spread" (see plane (n.1)).
early 15c., "to fall in flakes," from flake (n.). Related: Flaked; flaking.
: Don't act so flake (1960s+ Baseball)
[all except police senses ultimately fr an attested phrase snow flakes, ''cocaine'']