playgoer[ pley-goh-er ]SEE DEFINITION OF playgoer
EXAMPLES FROM THE WEB FOR PLAYGOER
That was a splendid time for the so-called "country" playgoer.
These are the things playgoers—and who is not a playgoer these days?
The Elizabethan playgoer had no desire to bias the judgment of the dramatist.
The opposition is the firm and narrow mind of the British playgoer.
He discovered that he had quite a number of startling ideas about theatre-construction, based on his own experience as a playgoer.
The Dowager Lady Randolph watched the young household with something of the interest with which a playgoer watches the stage.
The original text contains both “playgoer” and “play-goer” and contains both “Guistinian” and “Giustinian.”
Half-price was an institution of old date, however, and by no means without advantage to the playgoer.
Regret soon ceases on finding that I am among old friends acting a story more or less familiar to every playgoer.
At first sight it would seem that the Elizabethan playgoer's lot was anything but happy.