In any case, she was a looker and Horace—with his blue eyes and his sweet-talking ways—won her over.
The sight of the latter seemed to thrill the looker like an electric shock.
Another general term for a herdsman was looker, whence Luker.
My business in this state Made me a looker on here in Vienna.
It is said that all martyrdoms seemed mean to the looker on.
You can pay me for my house that your boy and his companions burnt down, said Mr. looker in angry tones.
There was no objection to being supported in one's suspicion that, after all, one was a "looker."
If you were a "looker," like Win, the best thing that could happen to you was never to come within eyeshot of Henry Croft.
I have often met him since as a looker on at shows, and we have occasionally corresponded.
No wonder they want a 'looker' to take the taste of him out of their mouths.
Old English locere "one engaged in looking," agent noun from look (v.). Meaning "one who watches over" is from c.1300; that of "one who has a certain appearance" is late 15c. Slang meaning "attractive woman" attested from 1893. Looker-in (1927) was an early word for "television viewer."