Deers vs Seers - What's the difference?

deers | seers |


As an acronym deers

is (us).

As a noun seers is

.

deers

English

Noun

(head)
  • (dated, or, nonstandard)
  • * 1984 , Justin Wilson, Howard Jacobs, More Cajun Humor , page 79,
  • “Not dem kinda deers , dese de kine wit? antling.”
    She say, “I?m goin? witcha.”
    He say, “I'll be damned, iss not?ing but a dirty ol? men's camp an? you can?t go.”
    Well, she bawled an? squalled and raise some sand, but he went to hont dem deers .
  • * 2001 , William Arnett, Emmer Sewell'', Paul Arnett, William Arnett (editors), ''Souls Grown Deep: African American Vernacular Art of the South , Volume 2, page 191,
  • “They there to scare the deers' away from the garden. ' Deers , they slip in here at night and make a mess eating up things,” she says.
  • * 2006 , Phil Bowie, Guns , page 296,
  • “I thought he used to be a hunter or something,” Hardin said.
    “If you call shooting deers in some kind of deer zoo great sport,” Sarah said.
    Usage notes
    Modern usage is likely to be regarded as an error or indicative of nonstandard speech. The standard (irregular) plural is deer. Occasionally used in the sense of more than one species, especially when appearing in combination (such as red deer / red deers).

    Anagrams

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    seers

    English

    Noun

    (head)
  • Anagrams

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