Origin of dodger
Related Words for dodgersforger, rascal, thief, crook, cheater, counterfeiter, charlatan, leaflet, pamphlet, flier, hypocrite, trickster, impostor, swindler, rogue, defector, runaway, deserter, refugee, outcast
Examples from the Web for dodgers
Contemporary Examples of dodgers
In 2014, more fans will attend games at Dodgers Stadium than any other stadium in Major League Baseball.How to Rescue the Clippers From Donald Sterling’s Racist Clutches
April 29, 2014
So you are a cable TV subscriber in Los Angeles and want to see the Dodgers on TV?Why Your Cable Bill Keeps Going Up
April 12, 2014
"We do our damnedest to produce things with some sense of continuity," David says of the Dodgers.New York’s Greatest Show Or How They Did Not Screw Up ‘Guys and Dolls’
April 6, 2014
In 1946 Tapsic was a struggling player with Brooklyn while Robinson was with Dodgers Triple A team in Montreal.Playing Pinochle and Breaking Barriers With Jackie Robinson
March 30, 2014
He covered the Dodgers for the Brooklyn Eagle, where they set the box score on the front page by hand.The Stacks: Harold Conrad Was Many Things, But He Was Never, Ever Dull
March 8, 2014
Historical Examples of dodgers
They got out a large number of dodgers, which were put into the hands of passers-by.
He "caught it" considerably, but not sufficiently to impair his appetite for the dodgers.
Supper had been waiting an hour or so for the lack of meal for dodgers.
If in quite a number of small cakes they were called Dodgers.Daniel Boone
John S. C. Abbott
We sent to Brownville, and bought a fat pig to fry our fish and dodgers with.To and Through Nebraska
Frances I. Sims Fulton
U.S. baseball club, originally based in Brooklyn, N.Y., so called from 1900, from trolley dodgers, Manhattanites' nickname for Brooklyn residents, in reference to the streetcar lines that criss-crossed the borough.
1560s, "one who dodges," in the literal or figurative (especially underworld) senses of dodge. The U.S. word meaning "corn cake" is recorded from 1831, perhaps a different word (cf. Northern English dialectal dodge "lump, large piece," 1560s).