A guard, especially in a prison.

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  • Warder — steht für: Warder (Kreis Rendsburg Eckernförde), eine Gemeinde in Schleswig Holstein Warder (Kreis Segeberg), einen Ortsteil der Gemeinde Rohlstorf in Schleswig Holstein Warder (Insel), eine kleine Insel südlich von Fehmarn, vor Westerbergen… …   Deutsch Wikipedia

  • Warder — Ward er, n. 1. One who wards or keeps; a keeper; a guard. The warders of the gate. Dryden. [1913 Webster] 2. A truncheon or staff carried by a king or a commander in chief, and used in signaling his will. [1913 Webster] When, lo! the king… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • warder — (n.) c.1400, guardian of an entrance, from Anglo Fr. wardere guardian, agent noun from O.N.Fr. warder to guard (O.Fr. garder), of Germanic origin (see GUARD (Cf. guard) (n.)) …   Etymology dictionary

  • warder — ► NOUN (fem. wardress) chiefly Brit. ▪ a prison guard. ORIGIN from Old French warder to guard …   English terms dictionary

  • warder — index guardian, warden Burton s Legal Thesaurus. William C. Burton. 2006 …   Law dictionary

  • Wärder — Wärder,   der Werder …   Universal-Lexikon

  • warder — warder, wardress These terms for male and female prison guards respectively have now been largely replaced by the gender neutral term prison officer …   Modern English usage

  • warder — warder1 [wôr′dər] n. [ME wardere < Anglo Fr wardour, for OFr garder: see GUARD] 1. a person who guards; watchman 2. a person who guards an entrance 3. Chiefly Brit. a prison guard or officer wardership n. warder2 [wôr′dər] …   English World dictionary

  • Warder — 52° 35′ 53″ N 5° 01′ 39″ E / 52.59805556, 5.0275 …   Wikipédia en Français

  • Warder — The word warder can mean: *A prison officer. *Warder (Wheel of Time) or Robert Jordan; A person who is bonded by an Aes Sedai to become her protector *Warder (Netherlands), a village in the municipality of Zeevang *Warder, Germany, a municipality …   Wikipedia

  • Warder — This unusual surname is of Anglo Saxon origin, and has two possible sources. The first and the most likely is that the modern surname is from an occupational name for a guard or watchman. The derivation is from the Olde English pre 7th Century… …   Surnames reference

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