noun, plural post·men.
- postman's knock,
- postmaster general
Origin of postman1
noun, plural post·men. Old English Law.
Origin of postman2
Examples from the Web for postman
Cheval was born in 1836 in Charmes, France, and he chose to serve his small community as a postman.
And they were all viewing the uncut version, too—the one not in theaters—because of postman Guy.Kevin Smith's Marijuanaissance: On 'Tusk,' 'Falling Out' with Ben Affleck, and 20 Years of 'Clerks'|Marlow Stern|September 9, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The Postman cost $80 million to make; it earned $18 million at the box office.
I went out, put the article in the mailbox, and raised the flag for the postman.
Cain wrote one good book, Postman, and a shelf full of schlock.
He started to go through the gate, and the postman coughed, and asked him for his fare.Little Journeys to the Homes of the Great, Vol. 13|Elbert Hubbard
Jacques: The postman when he has got upstairs pleads the cause of the post-office.Economic Sophisms|Frederic Bastiat
They received no visitors, near or from a distance; and the postman declared he had never seen a letter directed to either.Paul Clifford, Complete|Edward Bulwer-Lytton
Up and dressed, careless of breakfast, he hears the postman's knock.
Then she stopped in a listening attitude, hearing the postman.Georgina of the Rainbows|Annie Fellows Johnston