potter

listen to the pronunciation of potter
İngilizce - İngilizce
someone connected with Stoke City Football Club, as a fan, player, coach etc
An English occupational surname for a potter
One who places flowers or other plants inside their pots
To poke repeatedly
One who makes pots and other ceramic wares

shoemakers, weavers, potters, bronzeworkers who produced and purveyed the articles necessary for daily life.

God, the creator

O Lord, you are our Father. We are the clay, you are the potter; we are all the work of thy hand.

To move slowly or aimlessly. (Often potter about, potter around)
To act in a vague or unmotivated way
{n} man who makes earthen vessels
The red-bellied terrapin
a craftsman who shapes pottery on a potter's wheel and bakes them it a kiln work lightly; "The old lady is pottering around in the garden
To poke; to push; also, to disturb; to confuse; to bother
move around aimlessly
A potter is someone who makes pottery. someone who makes pots, dishes etc out of clay. potter about/around to spend time doing pleasant things that are not important without hurrying American Equivalent: putter. Aiken Conrad Potter Huntington Collis Potter Potter Helen Beatrix Potter Dennis Christopher George Stewart Potter Martha Beatrice Potter
One who pots meats or other eatables
do random, unplanned work or activities or spend time idly; "The old lady is usually mucking about in her little house"
work lightly; "The old lady is pottering around in the garden"
To busy one's self with trifles; to labor with little purpose, energy, of effect; to trifle; to pother
To walk lazily or idly; to saunter
One whose occupation is to make earthen vessels
One who hawks crockery or earthenware
{f} loiter, move about slowly or aimlessly, putter
a craftsman who shapes pottery on a potter's wheel and bakes them it a kiln
{i} one who makes ceramic objects from clay, one who makes pottery
potter about
To potter, to be gently active doing various things in an almost aimless manner

I like to relax pottering about the house doing this and that at the weekends.

potter around
To potter, to be gently active doing various things in an almost aimless manner

I like to relax pottering around the house doing this and that at the weekends.

potter's clay
A nation or kingdom

In that you saw the feet and toes, partly of potter’s clay and partly of iron, it will be a divided kingdom.

potter's clay
A person or people created and shaped by God
potter's clay
The clay used by a potter
potter's field
A public place where strangers, paupers, and criminals are buried

Potter's field. The commissioner shall have charge of the Potter's Fields, and when the necessity therefor shall arise, shall have power to lay out additional Potter's Fields or other public burial places for the poor and strangers and from time to time enclose and extend the same to make enclosures therein and to build vaults therein, and to provide all necessary labor and for interments therein. The Potter's Field on Hart's island, however, shall remain under the control of the department of correction, and the burial of deceased paupers therein shall continue under rules and regulations established by the joint action of the departments of social services and correction, or in case of disagreement between such departments, under such regulations as may be established by the mayor.

potter's fields
plural form of potter's field
potter's rot
A form of the disease silicosis, which affected the lungs of potters in Victorian England, caused by breathing in lots of fine dust
potter's wheel
A turntable type of machine used by a potter to form round pieces of pottery from wet clay
potter around
Move around aimlessly(synonym) putter, potter, putter around
Potter Stewart
born Jan. 23, 1915, Jackson, Mich., U.S. died Dec. 7, 1985, Hanover, N.H. U.S. jurist. He studied law at Yale University and was admitted to the bar in New York and Ohio in 1941. After settling in Cincinnati, Ohio, he served on the city council and as vice mayor before his appointment to the U.S. Court of Appeals in 1954. In 1958 Pres. Dwight D. Eisenhower appointed him to the Supreme Court of the United States, where he served until 1981. A moderate, he wrote the majority opinion in the Shelton v. Tucker case, which held unconstitutional the requirement that teachers list all the associations to which they belong, and also wrote a memorable dissent in Miranda v. Arizona, in which he argued that the court's decision provided too much protection to defendants and undermined the ability of the police to enforce the law. He is perhaps best remembered for summarizing the difficulty in defining obscenity, writing in a concurring opinion that "I know it when I see it
potter around
If you potter around or potter about, you do pleasant but unimportant things, without hurrying. I was perfectly happy just pottering around doing up my flat At weekends he would potter around the garden
potter bee
solitary bee that builds nests of mud or pebbles cemented together and attached to a plant
potter wasp
any of various solitary wasps that construct vase-shaped cells of mud for their eggs
potter wasp
Any of various small black and yellow solitary wasps of the genus Eumenes, characteristically building pot-shaped nests of clay. See Regional Note at mud dauber
potter's clay
clay that does not contain any iron; used in making pottery or for modeling
potter's field
a cemetery for unknown or indigent people
potter's field
A place for the burial of unknown or indigent persons
potter's kiln
hot oven used by potters to dry and harden clay
potter's wheel
flat spinning wheel used by potters to help share the clay
potter's wheel
A potter's wheel is a piece of equipment with a flat disc which spins round, on which a potter puts soft clay in order to shape it into a pot. A revolving, often treadle-operated horizontal disk on which clay is shaped manually. a piece of equipment that turns around, onto which wet clay is placed so that it can be shaped by hand into a pot
potter's wheel
a horizontal rotating wheel holding the clay being shaped by a potter; "the potter's wheel was invented in Asia Minor around 6500 BC
A potter
crocker
Beatrix Potter
a British writer who wrote stories for young children and also drew the pictures for her books. The characters in her stories are animals who dress and behave like humans, and they include Peter Rabbit, Tom Kitten, and Mrs Tiggy-Winkle (a hedgehog ). Her stories are still very popular today (1866-1943). born July 28, 1866, South Kensington, Middlesex, Eng. died Dec. 22, 1943, Sawrey, Lancashire English author and illustrator of children's books. In her childhood Potter spent holidays in Scotland and the English Lake District, which inspired her love of animals and stimulated her imaginative and technically superb watercolour drawings. The illustrated animal stories she sent to a sick child when she was 27 were published as The Tale of Peter Rabbit (1902), which became one of the best-selling children's books of all time. More than 20 sequels followed, featuring such original characters as Jeremy Fisher, Squirrel Nutkin, Jemima Puddle-Duck, and Mrs. Tiggy-Winkle
Collis Potter Huntington
born Oct. 22, 1821, Harwinton, Conn., U.S. died Aug. 13, 1900, Raquette Lake, N.Y. U.S. railroad magnate. He worked as a peddler before becoming a prosperous merchant in Oneonta, N.Y. In the gold rush year of 1849, he moved to Sacramento, Calif., and joined Mark Hopkins in a firm that specialized in miners' supplies. In the late 1850s he became interested in a plan to link California with the eastern U.S. by rail. In 1861 he joined Hopkins, Leland Stanford, and Charles Crocker (1822-1888) a group later known as the "Big Four" to form the Central Pacific Railroad. During its construction (1863-69), Huntington lobbied for the company in the east, securing financing and favourable legislation from the federal government. In 1865 the Big Four formed the Southern Pacific Railroad. In 1869 Huntington bought the Chesapeake and Ohio Railway, which he later extended to link with the Southern Pacific, forming the first transcontinental railroad. He became president of the Southern Pacific-Central Pacific system in 1890
Conrad Potter Aiken
born Aug. 5, 1889, Savannah, Ga., U.S. died Aug. 17, 1973, Savannah U.S. writer. Aiken was traumatized as a child when his father killed Aiken's mother and then himself. Educated at Harvard University, Aiken wrote most of his fiction in the 1920s and '30s. His works are influenced by early psychoanalytic theory. Generally more successful than his novels were his short stories, notably "Strange Moonlight" from Bring! Bring! (1925) and "Silent Snow, Secret Snow" and "Mr. Arcularis" from Among the Lost People (1934). His best poetry, including "Preludes to Definition," is in his Collected Poems (1953)
David Potter
Chairman of the English computer company "Psion
Dennis Christopher George Potter
born May 17, 1935, Berry Hill, Gloucestershire, Eng. died June 7, 1994, Ross-on-Wye, Herefordshire British dramatist. Educated at Oxford, he thereafter devoted himself to writing, especially of television plays. His innovative serial Pennies from Heaven (1978) combined fantasy sequences and musical interludes in which actors lip-synched to old recordings of period songs. His best-known teleplay, the eight-part The Singing Detective (1986), an autobiographical account of his crippling bouts of psoriatic arthropathy, combined humour, pathos, and fantastic musical numbers. His other teleplays include the allegedly sacrilegious Brimstone and Treacle (1976, televised 1987) and Lipstick on Your Collar (1993). His movie screenplays include Gorky Park (1983) and Dreamchild (1985)
Dennis Potter
a British writer of plays for television, whose many plays include Pennies from Heaven and The Singing Detective. He is one of the most important and original writers of plays for television, which often use popular songs as part of serious stories (1935-94). born May 17, 1935, Berry Hill, Gloucestershire, Eng. died June 7, 1994, Ross-on-Wye, Herefordshire British dramatist. Educated at Oxford, he thereafter devoted himself to writing, especially of television plays. His innovative serial Pennies from Heaven (1978) combined fantasy sequences and musical interludes in which actors lip-synched to old recordings of period songs. His best-known teleplay, the eight-part The Singing Detective (1986), an autobiographical account of his crippling bouts of psoriatic arthropathy, combined humour, pathos, and fantastic musical numbers. His other teleplays include the allegedly sacrilegious Brimstone and Treacle (1976, televised 1987) and Lipstick on Your Collar (1993). His movie screenplays include Gorky Park (1983) and Dreamchild (1985)
Harry Potter
a boy magician (=person who uses magic) who is the main character in a very successful series of books by the British writer J.K. Rowling. Harry goes to the Hogwarts School of Witchcraft and Wizardry, and he has an evil enemy, Lord Voldemort
Harry Potter
{i} name of a collection of fantasy novels written by the British author J.K. Rowling; hero and boy wizard of said fantasy novels; series of movies based on the "Harry Potter" books
Helen Beatrix Potter
born July 28, 1866, South Kensington, Middlesex, Eng. died Dec. 22, 1943, Sawrey, Lancashire English author and illustrator of children's books. In her childhood Potter spent holidays in Scotland and the English Lake District, which inspired her love of animals and stimulated her imaginative and technically superb watercolour drawings. The illustrated animal stories she sent to a sick child when she was 27 were published as The Tale of Peter Rabbit (1902), which became one of the best-selling children's books of all time. More than 20 sequels followed, featuring such original characters as Jeremy Fisher, Squirrel Nutkin, Jemima Puddle-Duck, and Mrs. Tiggy-Winkle
as clay in the hands of the potter
easily influenced or shaped, like material in the hands of the creator
like clay in the hands of the potter
like plastic, malleable, flexible, moldable, changeable
potters
plural of potter
potter

    Heceleme

    pot·ter

    Türkçe nasıl söylenir

    pätır

    Telaffuz

    /ˈpätər/ /ˈpɑːtɜr/

    Etimoloji

    [ 'pä-t&r ] (noun.) before 12th century. From Old English pottere, from Old French potier

    Ortak Eşdizimliler

    potter putter

    Videolar

    ... VINT CERF: I wish that I had Harry Potter's magic wand to ...

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    cockaigne