The same rules which guide the haunter of the stalls are suitable to those who purchase from the regular booksellers.
Our little bird may, indeed, be called a "haunter of the sky."
He is not a climber and a haunter of the woods, like his congener.
My communings are not with any haunter of the river, but with the living soul of the river itself.
In spite of the general visibility, some of the most horrible tales turn on the fact that the haunter is unseen.
I saw again in memory the silver twilight of the moon, and the crazy face of Love's Warrior, haunter of shade.
It was an alluring type, this haunter of the midnight bower, and melancholy sweet breather in the classic reed.
Leroy Mortimer had given up shooting and established himself as a haunter of cushions in sunny corners.
How could you—you—after such a life as yours, become a haunter of low company?
Another thing that the haunter of the woods may notice is that his smelling capacity is increased before a storm.
early 13c., "to practice habitually, busy oneself with, take part in," from Old French hanter "to frequent, resort to, be familiar with" (12c.), probably from Old Norse heimta "bring home," from Proto-Germanic *haimat-janan, from *haimaz- (see home). Meaning "to frequent (a place)" is c.1300 in English. Use in reference to a spirit returning to the house where it had lived perhaps was in Proto-Germanic, but it was reinforced by Shakespeare's plays, and it is first recorded 1590 in "A Midsummer Night's Dream." Related: Haunted; haunting. Middle English hauntingly meant "frequently;" sense of "so as to haunt one's thoughts or memory" is from 1859.
"place frequently visited," c.1300, also in Middle English, "habit, custom" (early 14c.), from haunt (v.). The meaning "spirit that haunts a place, ghost" is first recorded 1843, originally in stereotypical U.S. black speech.