Get them home for fifty shillings, say There was a deal of gold, and lacker, and varnish about them.
What's the use of a lot of tinsel and lacker, if the real metal isn't there?
He supposes that, to redeem his name, he has only got to lacker it.
Lacquer, lacker, lak′ėr, n. a varnish made of lac and alcohol.
Ovid however had no intention that young women should lacker themselves.
1570s as "dye obtained from lac;" 1670s as "lacquer," from obsolete French lacre, name for a kind of sealing wax, from Portuguese lacre, unexplained variant of lacca "resinous substance," from Arabic lakk, from Persian lak (see lac).
"cover or coat with laqueur," 1680s, from lacquer (n.). Related: Lacquered; lacquering.