or ta·ber, ta·bour
verb (used without object)
verb (used with object)
Origin of tabor
Definition for tabor (2 of 2)
Examples from the Web for tabor
“The method combines technologies that have been developed over the last 30 or so years of molecular biology,” Tabor explains.
Well, if necessary, we must put in to Tabor island to spend the winter.The Mysterious Island|Jules Verne
Only a few of the preachers who were favourable to Tabor looked with displeasure on the healing of the anti-Christian monster.The Story of Prague|Count Francis Ltzow
These birds were the only beings that appeared to frequent this part of the ocean between Tabor and Lincoln Island.Abandoned|Jules Verne
British Dictionary definitions for tabor (1 of 2)
Word Origin for tabor
British Dictionary definitions for tabor (2 of 2)
Word Origin and History for tabor
"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.