Definition for taber (2 of 2)
or ta·ber, ta·bour
verb (used without object)
verb (used with object)
Origin of tabor
Examples from the Web for taber
Glιᵹbeam, ᵹlιpbeam (glig or glee-beam), tympanum; a timbrel or taber.Reliques of Ancient English Poetry, Volume I (of 3)|Thomas Percy
Taber, gasps tearing at his lungs, arrived thirty seconds later.Ten From Infinity|Paul W. Fairman
In Taber's house was found some of the money; he was accordingly bound over for trial with the Kennistons.Select Speeches of Daniel Webster|Daniel Webster
One of these that is like vnto a priest, dooth bring with him a taber, and other two little bords, and another a little bell.The History of the Great and Mighty Kingdom of China and the Situation Thereof, Volume I (of 2)|Juan Gonzalez de Mendoza
Mr. Taber promises to become a soldier of extraordinary merit.
British Dictionary definitions for taber (1 of 2)
British Dictionary definitions for taber (2 of 2)
Word Origin for tabor
Word Origin and History for taber
"small drum resembling a tamborine," late 13c., from Old French tabour, tabur "drum" (11c.), probably from Persian tabir "drum," but evolution of sense and form are uncertain. Related to tambourine.