[frey-zer] /ˈfreɪ zər/
Sir James George, 1854–1941, Scottish anthropologist: writer of socio-anthropological studies.
a male given name.
Sir James George. 1854–1941, Scottish anthropologist; author of many works on primitive religion, and magic, esp The Golden Bough (1890)
[frey-zher] /ˈfreɪ ʒər/ noun 1. E(dward) Franklin, 1894–1962, U.S. sociologist. 2. Joseph William (“Joe”; “Smokin’ Joe”) 1944–2011, U.S. boxer. /ˈfreɪʒə/ noun 1. Joe. 1944–2011, US boxer: won the world heavyweight title in 1970 and was the first to beat Muhammad Ali professionally (1971)
[frey-zuh l, fraz-uh l, fruh-zeel, -zil] /ˈfreɪ zəl, ˈfræz əl, frəˈzil, -ˈzɪl/ noun 1. ice crystals formed in turbulent water, as in swift streams or rough seas. /ˈfreɪzɪl/ noun 1. small pieces of ice that form in water moving turbulently enough to prevent the formation of a sheet of ice
- Frazier-spiller operation
Frazier-Spiller operation Fra·zier-Spil·ler operation (frā’zhər-spĭl’ər) n. A subtemporal trigeminal rhizotomy.
[fraz-uh l] /ˈfræz əl/ Informal. verb (used with or without object), frazzled, frazzling. 1. to wear to threads or shreds; fray. 2. to weary; tire out: Those six eight-year-olds frazzled me. noun 3. the state of being or worn-out. 4. a remnant; shred. /ˈfræzəl/ verb 1. (informal) to make or become exhausted or weary; tire […]