EXAMPLES FROM THE WEB FOR CROAKER
There are only fools like this croaker here who see any harm in it.
The croaker was described by Linnus, in 1766, from South Carolina.
Many a croaker turns out in the long run to be brave in the fight.
And then, for the first time since the disaster, the note of the croaker was heard.
"You were ever a croaker, good Merlin," replied Sir Launcelot.
These are facts such as the united Croaker tribe can p. 210neither refute nor deny.
The Croaker” advises him to “buy an eye-glass and become a dandy and a gentleman.
Although a severe thinker you are not constitutionally a croaker.
What the world gets sick of is the croaker, who never ceases talking about his ailments.
The doctor was a croaker, as was the fashion of the time, with all who pretended to peculiar political sagacity.
"prophet of evil," 1630s, agent noun from croak (v.); a reference to the raven (cf. Middle English crake "a raven," early 14c., from Old Norse kraka "crow," of imitative origin).