- a pitcherlike modification of the leaf of certain plants.
- an ascidium.
Origin of pitcher1
Related formspitch·er·like, adjective
Can be confusedpicture pitcher
Definition for pitcher (2 of 3)
Definition for pitcher (3 of 3)
Examples from the Web for pitcher
You meant to chase every glass of wine with a pitcher of H2O, but the holiday cheer somehow steered you off course.
A pitcher's life is one day of deliberate self-injury, followed by three days of healing, then a fresh injury.
I grew up in a house that had butter on the table and a pitcher of sweet tea in the fridge.Let Us Now Praise Famous Rednecks and Their Unjustly Unsung Kin|Allison Glock|August 23, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Last week, I purchased a standard Brita pitcher filter, just to try it out.
The quartet is presented with a pitcher of syrup, which the waiter advises we apply “temperately, but not timidly.”
He was very clever at out-guessing a pitcher and being able to conclude what was coming.Pitching in a Pinch|Christy Mathewson
"We'll get a pitcher somewhere," said John, a trifle impatiently, as he changed the subject.A Son of the City|Herman Gastrell Seely
Scald one quart of milk, with half an onion and a stalk of celery; strain into a pitcher and keep hot if convenient.Salads, Sandwiches and Chafing-Dish Dainties|Janet McKenzie Hill
And Sarah turned the pitcher upside down, its mouth protruding from the transom.When Sarah Went to School|Elsie Singmaster
Joe turned to Mabel, where he was sitting beside her in the stands immediately back of the pitcher.Baseball Joe, Captain of the Team|Lester Chadwick
British Dictionary definitions for pitcher (1 of 2)
Word Origin for pitcher
British Dictionary definitions for pitcher (2 of 2)
Idioms and Phrases with pitcher
see little pitchers have big ears.