[frey-zer] /ˈfreɪ zər/
James Earle, 1876–1953, U.S. sculptor.
(John) Malcolm, 1930–2015, Australian political leader: prime minister 1975–83.
Peter, 1884–1950, New Zealand statesman, born in Scotland: prime minister 1940–49.
Simon, 1776–1862, Canadian explorer and fur trader, born in the U.S.
a river in SW Canada, flowing S through British Columbia to the Pacific. 695 miles (1119 km) long.
a town in SE Michigan.
a male given name.
a river in SW Canada, in S central British Columbia, flowing northwest, south, and west through spectacular canyons in the Coast Mountains to the Strait of Georgia. Length: 1370 km (850 miles)
(John) Malcolm. born 1930, Australian statesman; prime minister of Australia (1975–83)
Peter. 1884–1950, New Zealand statesman, born in Scotland; prime minister (1940–49)
Simon. (1776–1862), Canadian explorer: explored British Columbia and the river which was named after him
[fras] /fræs/ noun 1. insect excrement. /fræs/ noun 1. excrement or other refuse left by insects and insect larvae n. insect excrement, 1854, from German frasz, from root of fressen “to devour, to eat as a beast does” (see fret (v.)).
[frat] /fræt/ noun, Informal. 1. (def 1). /fræt/ noun 1. (US, slang) n. student slang shortening of fraternity, by 1888. noun fraternity
[frach] /frætʃ/ British Dialect verb (used with object) 1. to disagree; quarrel. noun 2. a quarrel; argument; dispute. /frætʃ/ noun 1. (English, dialect) a quarrel
[frach-ing] /ˈfrætʃ ɪŋ/ noun, British Dialect. 1. a quarrel; disagreement; argument. [frach] /frætʃ/ British Dialect verb (used with object) 1. to disagree; quarrel. noun 2. a quarrel; argument; dispute. /frætʃ/ noun 1. (English, dialect) a quarrel