Stager vs Stater - What's the difference?

stager | stater |

As nouns the difference between stager and stater

is that stager is an actor on the stage while stater is a gold, silver or electrum coin of ancient greece or stater can be one who states.

Other Comparisons: What's the difference?




(en noun)
  • An actor on the stage.
  • One who stages a theatrical performance.
  • * 1994 , Richard Beadle, The Cambridge Companion to Medieval English Theatre (page 271)
  • Here the principal stagers of saints' plays appear to have been the civic authorities, and guilds or confreries, and the popularity of this type of drama owed much to the cult of saints
  • One who has long acted on the stage of life; a practitioner; a person of experience, or of skill derived from long experience.
  • A horse used in drawing a stage.
  • Anagrams




    Etymology 1

    From (etyl) .


    (wikipedia stater) (en noun)
  • A gold, silver or electrum coin of ancient Greece.
  • See also

    * trite * hekte

    Etymology 2



    (en noun)
  • One who states.
  • a stater of truths or opinions
  • A citizen of the United States of America who is a confirmed or lifelong resident of one single state.
  • Anagrams

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