freaker

freaker

1. n. an incident that causes someone to freak (out). (Collegiate.) Wasn’t that weird? A real freaker.
2. n. a freaked (out) person. (Collegiate.) Some poor freaker sat in the corner and rocked.
References in periodicals archive ?
Freaker Feet NFL socks in Drew Brees and Eli Manning $19.
The featured magazines include: Blow, Cereal, Concrete Wave, Delayed Gratification, Disegno, HOLO, IdN, Katachi, Lionheart, Little White Lies, PAPER, Sneaker Freaker, Things & Ink, 3x3, Very Nearly Almost (VNA) and Wax Poetics.
Test Match Special pundit John Arlott was clearly confused and called the pitch invader a freaker, according to the report.
Sneaker collecting is a huge hobby worldwide, with its own e-zines, such as Sneaker Freaker Magazine, and trade shows: New York City hosts the quarterly Sneaker Con.
who wants to say "freightage," what's the charge for that word who wants to say "distress" and wear the black chiffon scarf inside it who wants to write in old long lines clearly and not be slightly more inscrutable askance in freaker lines, in brilliance
Larry, the guy who does this, is a San Diego area freaker with an eye for the offbeat and interesting; this issue even comes with a 3D cover and glasses.
239) Subsequent phone freakers created a technological device that could emit several frequencies into a phone line marking the emergence of black box technology.
These Japanese psychedelic freakers are becoming a bit of a fixture in the Midlands, mainly due to promoters, Chunky, being based in Willenhall.
Hook and the Medicine Show's distinctive sound on classics like 'The Cover of The Rolling Stone', 'Freaking at the Freakers Ball', and 'I Got Stoned and I Missed It' also recorded Silverstein's whacky vocals on 'The Great Smoke Off' and received a Grammy award for the classic children's book 'Where the Sidewalk Ends' is back at it again.
31 /PRNewswire/ -- Marilyn Manson performed last night at "The Freakers Ball" event at Kansas City International Raceway to approximately 12,000 concert-goers.