VS.

Doorman vs. Bouncer

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Doormannoun

A person who holds open the door at the entrance to a building, summons taxicabs, and provides an element of security; in apartment buildings, he also accepts deliveries and may perform certain concierge type services.

Bouncernoun

(informal) A member of security personnel employed by bars, nightclubs, etc to maintain order and deal with patrons who cause trouble.

Doormannoun

someone who guards the entrance to a building.

Bouncernoun

(cricket) A short-pitched ball that bounces up towards, or above the height of the batsman’s head.

Doormannoun

someone who guards an entrance

Bouncernoun

(Internet) An account or server (as with IRC and FTP) that invisibly redirects requests to another, used for anonymity or vanity.

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Bouncernoun

(dated) One who bounces; a large, heavy person who makes much noise in moving.

Bouncernoun

A boaster; a bully.

Bouncernoun

A bold lie.

Bouncernoun

A liar.

Bouncernoun

Something big; a good stout example of the kind.

Bouncernoun

A bouncy castle.

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Bouncernoun

A kind of seat mounted in a framework in which a baby can bounce up and down.

Bouncernoun

One who bounces; a large, heavy person who makes much noise in moving.

Bouncernoun

A boaster; a bully.

Bouncernoun

A bold lie; also, a liar.

Bouncernoun

Something big; a good stout example of the kind.

‘The stone must be a bouncer.’;

Bouncernoun

a person employed by a tavern, nightclub, or other place of public meeting, to eject persons who become violent or unruly.

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Bouncernoun

a person whose duty is to throw troublemakers out of a bar or public meeting

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