noun Scot. and North England.
Definition for souter (2 of 2)
Examples from the Web for souter
But Souter, named to the Court in 1990, is the last such example.Ruth Bader Ginsburg Levels With Us on Why She’s Not Retiring|Jeff Greenfield|September 25, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Still, aspirin can have the reverse effect, causing asthma attacks in some people, Souter warns.Can Taking Aspirin Once a Day Reduce Risk of Cancer, Stroke, and More?|Anneli Rufus|March 22, 2012|DAILY BEAST
President George H.W. Bush had the same experience, to a more limited extent, with Justice Souter.
Justice Souter, whom Sotomayor would replace, had an equally fine c.v., but turned out to be a weak force on the High Court.
Keep in mind, however, that Sotomayor is replacing the liberal Souter.
A somewhat similar arrangement exists at Souter Point lighthouse.
"It wadna be worth their while putting ony o' us twa into prent," rejoined the souter.
Thus it may be noted that, in the instance just related, the vision was seen on the steep side of Souter Fell.Demonology and Devil-lore|Moncure Daniel Conway
The earliest of the permanent installations now existing in England is that at Souter Point which was illuminated in 1871.
Captain Souter, who was wounded, and three or four privates, were spared and led away captive.
British Dictionary definitions for souter
Word Origin for souter
Word Origin and History for souter
"maker or mender of shoes," Old English sutere, from Latin sutor "shoemaker," from suere "to sew, stitch" (see sew).