Related formsQuak·er·ish, Quak·er·like, adjectivenon-Quak·er, noun, adjectivenon-Quak·er·ish, adjectivepro-Quak·er, adjective
Examples from the Web for quaker
One was a Quaker school, whose name he can no longer recall, in upstate New York.The Story Behind Lee Marvin’s Liberty Valance Smile|Robert Ward|January 3, 2015|DAILY BEAST
The Quaker Chewy Dipps Chocolate Chip granola bar is more than 40 percent sugar by weight.
Quaker did not return a request for comment at the time of publishing.
A single packet of Quaker Maple and Brown Sugar instant oatmeal, though, contains a full tablespoon of sugar.
The Quaker Friends Fiduciary Corporation also recently divested from Caterpillar.
Exchange bows, of course, if a Quaker will bow; but I'm too happy to-day to be disturbed by talk with him.Dorothy at Skyrie|Evelyn Raymond
In his excitement he had dropped his Quaker speech, and this the outlaw noted.A Cousin's Conspiracy|Horatio Alger
Whinier naturally felt keenly on this subject, as he himself was a Quaker.Selections From American Poetry|Various
No person of brilliant mind or of uncommon talents has ever come of the Quaker Hill population.Quaker Hill|Warren H. Wilson
A Quaker with an artistic bias becomes a Preraphaelite, and lo!
British Dictionary definitions for quaker
Derived FormsQuakeress, fem nQuakerish, adjectiveQuakerism, noun
Word Origin for Quaker
Culture definitions for quaker
A member of the Religious Society of Friends. The Quakers are a group of Christians (see also Christian) who use no scripture and believe in great simplicity in daily life and in worship. Their services consist mainly of silent meditation.