- stinking ash,
- stinking badger,
- stinking cedar
Origin of stinker
Examples from the Web for stinker
Pretty well by Russian standards—a free peasant was known as a smerd, meaning “stinker.”Russian History Is on Our Side: Putin Will Surely Screw Himself|P. J. O’Rourke|May 11, 2014|DAILY BEAST
And the stench of desperation from retailers, fearful that the vital Christmas holiday season will be a stinker.Black Friday Comes Early as U.S. Retailers Panic Over Holiday Sales|Daniel Gross|November 21, 2013|DAILY BEAST
When the two first met in 1918, Roosevelt called Churchill a “stinker.”
A bit more urgent is how to extricate ourselves from this stinker of a GECSTGD.
The crowd had already given Jurgis a name—they called him "he stinker."The Jungle|Upton Sinclair
He's always riding Skinny about one thing or another, but Skinny never gets mad and it's a good thing for Stinker, too.We Didn't Do Anything Wrong, Hardly|Roger Kuykendall
Stinker had produced from his pocket a corked test-tube, tightly packed with some dark substance.The Lighter Side of School Life|Ian Hay
The second stanza (which carries over to the third) of that Ode is what is technically called a 'stinker.'A Diversity of Creatures|Rudyard Kipling
She doesn't mind that stinker Lapoul messing over her, never turns a hair.Painted Veils|James Huneker
as a term of abuse (often banteringly), c.1600, agent noun from stink (v.); also in the same sense was stinkard (c.1600).