Слова на букву axio-buck (6389) New Collegiate Dictionary
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Слова на букву axio-buck (6389)

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biographical name a family of English writers: Charlotte 1816-1855 & her sisters Emily 1818-1848 & Anne 1820-1849
noun see brontosaurus
also brontosaur noun Etymology: New Latin, from Greek brontē thunder + sauros lizard; akin to Greek bremein to roar Date: 1892 any of a genus (Apatosaurus syn. Brontosaurus) ...
or the Bronx geographical name borough of New York City on the mainland NE of Manhattan Island population 1,332,650
Bronx cheer
noun Etymology: Bronx, borough of New York City Date: 1924 raspberry 2
I. transitive verb (bronzed; bronzing) Date: 1645 to give the appearance of bronze to ; also tan 2 • bronzer noun II. noun Usage: often attributive Etymology: French, ...
Bronze Age
noun Date: 1860 the period of ancient human culture characterized by the use of bronze that began between 4000 and 3000 B.C. and ended with the advent of the Iron Age
Bronze Star
noun Date: 1944 a United States military decoration awarded for valor or for meritorious service not involving aerial flights — called also Bronze Star Medal
Bronze Star Medal
noun see Bronze Star
noun see bronze I
noun Date: 1848 a bronze coloring or discoloration (as of leaves)
adjective see bronze II
noun Etymology: Middle English broche pointed tool, brooch — more at broach Date: 13th century an ornament that is held by a pin or clasp and is worn at or near the neck
I. noun Etymology: Middle English, from Old English brōd; akin to Middle High German bruot brood and perhaps to Old English beorma yeast — more at barm Date: before 12th ...
noun Date: 1599 1. one that broods 2. a heated structure used for raising young fowl
noun see broody
adverb see brood III
noun Date: 1792 a mare kept for breeding
adjective Date: 1523 1. being in a state of readiness to brood eggs that is characterized by cessation of laying and by marked changes in behavior and physiology 2. given ...
I. noun Etymology: Middle English, from Old English brōc; akin to Old High German bruoh marshy ground Date: before 12th century creek 2 II. transitive verb Etymology: ...
brook trout
noun Date: circa 1825 the common speckled cold-water char (Salvelinus fontinalis) of North America
I. biographical name Sir Alan Francis 1883-1963 1st Viscount Alanbrooke British field marshal II. biographical name Edward William 1919- American politician III. ...
geographical name city SE Wisconsin W of Milwaukee population 38,649
noun Date: 1933 brook trout
noun Etymology: Henry J. Brooke died 1857 English mineralogist Date: 1825 titanium dioxide TiO2 occurring as a mineral in orthorhombic crystals commonly translucent brown or ...
noun Date: 1807 a small brook
geographical name town E Massachusetts W of Boston population 57,107
geographical name borough of New York City at SW end of Long Island population 2,465,326 • Brooklynite noun
Brooklyn Center
geographical name city SE Minnesota NW of Minneapolis population 29,172
Brooklyn Park
geographical name city SE Minnesota NW of Minneapolis population 67,388
noun Etymology: Brooklyn, borough of New York City Date: 1939 the vernacular speech of greater New York City and environs
noun see Brooklyn
I. biographical name Gwendolyn Elizabeth 1917-2000 American poet II. biographical name Phillips 1835-1893 American bishop III. biographical name Van Wyck 1886-1963 ...
Brooks Range
geographical name mountain range N Alaska extending from Kotzebue Sound to Canadian border; highest peak over 9000 feet (2740 meters)
I. noun Etymology: Middle English, from Old English brōm; akin to Old High German brāmo bramble Date: before 12th century 1. any of various leguminous shrubs (especially ...
noun Date: 1933 a variation of ice hockey played on ice without skates and with brooms and a soccer ball used instead of sticks and a puck • broomballer noun
noun see broomball
noun Date: circa 1782 any of several tall cultivated sorghums having stiff-branched panicles used in brooms and brushes
geographical name city N central Colorado NNW of Denver population 38,272
noun Date: 1578 any of a genus (Orobanche of the family Orobanchaceae, the broomrape family) of herbs that have leaves modified to scales and that grow as parasites on the ...
noun Date: 1663 the long thin handle of a broom
plural of bro
noun Etymology: perhaps alteration of Scots bruis broth, from Middle English brewes, from Anglo-French broués, plural of bruet, broué broth, mash, of Germanic origin; akin to ...
geographical name town Canada in S Quebec population 65,026
noun (plural broths) Etymology: Middle English, from Old English; akin to Old High German brod broth, Old English brēowan to brew — more at brew Date: before 12th century 1. ...
noun Etymology: Middle English, worthless fellow, prostitute, from brothen, past participle of brethen to waste away, go to ruin, from Old English brēothan to waste away; akin ...
noun (plural brothers; also brethren) Etymology: Middle English, from Old English brōthor; akin to Old High German bruodor brother, Latin frater, Greek phratēr member of the ...
noun (plural brothers-in-law) Date: 14th century 1. the brother of one's spouse 2. a. the husband of one's sister b. the husband of one's spouse's sister
noun Etymology: Middle English brotherhede, brotherhod, alteration of brotherrede, from Old English brōthorrǣden, from brōthor + rǣden condition — more at kindred Date: ...
noun see brotherly
adjective Date: before 12th century 1. of or relating to brothers 2. natural or becoming to brothers ; affectionate • brotherliness noun • brotherly adverb
noun Etymology: Henry Peter Brougham, Baron Brougham and Vaux died 1868 Scottish jurist Date: 1851 a light closed horse-drawn carriage with the driver outside in front
past and past participle of bring
noun Etymology: French Date: 1890 hubbub, uproar
I. noun Etymology: Middle English, from Old English brū; akin to Old Norse brūn eyebrow, Greek ophrys, Sanskrit bhrū Date: before 12th century 1. a. eyebrow b. ...
noun Etymology: New Latin, from J. Browallius died 1755 Swedish naturalist Date: 1782 any of a genus (Browallia) of tropical American herbs of the nightshade family cultivated ...
transitive verb (browbeat; browbeaten or -beat; -beating) Date: 1581 to intimidate or disconcert by a stern manner or arrogant speech ; bully Synonyms: see intimidate
biographical name Earl 1891-1973 American Communist politician
adjective Date: 15th century having brows of a specified nature — used in combination
I. biographical name Charles Brockden 1771-1810 American novelist II. biographical name Ford Madox 1821-1893 English painter III. biographical name George 1818-1880 ...
I. adjective Etymology: Middle English broun, from Old English brūn; akin to Old High German brūn brown, Greek phrynē toad Date: before 12th century of the color brown; ...
brown adipose tissue
noun see brown fat
brown alga
noun Date: circa 1899 any of a division (Phaeophyta) of variable mostly marine algae with chlorophyll masked by brown pigment
brown bagger
noun see brown bagging
brown bagging
noun Date: 1959 1. the practice of carrying (as to work) one's lunch usually in a brown paper bag 2. the practice of carrying a bottle of liquor into a restaurant or club ...
brown bear
noun Date: 1774 any of several bears predominantly brown in color that are usually considered a single species (Ursus arctos) including the grizzly bear and that formerly ...
brown Betty
noun Date: 1864 a baked pudding of apples, bread crumbs, and spices
brown bread
noun Date: 14th century 1. bread made of whole wheat flour 2. a dark brown steamed bread made usually of cornmeal, white or whole wheat flours, molasses, soda, and milk or ...
brown coal
noun Date: 1821 lignite
brown dwarf
noun Date: 1978 a celestial object that is much smaller than a normal star and has insufficient mass to sustain nuclear fusion but that is hot enough to radiate energy ...
brown earth
noun Date: 1932 any of a group of intrazonal soils developed in temperate humid regions under deciduous forests and characterized by a dark brown mull horizon that grades ...
brown fat
noun Date: 1951 a mammalian heat-producing tissue occurring especially in human fetuses and newborn infants and in hibernating animals — called also brown adipose tissue
brown lung
noun Date: 1969 byssinosis
brown pelican
noun Date: 1823 a pelican (Pelecanus occidentalis) of American coasts that has a brownish body and a chiefly white or white with yellow head
brown rat
noun Date: 1781 a common domestic rat (Rattus norvegicus) that has been introduced worldwide — called also Norway rat
brown recluse spider
noun Date: 1964 a venomous spider (Loxosceles reclusa) especially of the southern and central United States that has a violin-shaped mark on the cephalothorax and produces a ...
brown rice
noun Date: 1916 hulled but unpolished rice that retains most of the bran layers, endosperm, and germ
brown rot
noun Date: 1863 a disease of stone fruits (as peaches) caused by a fungus (genus Monilinia and especially M. fructicola)
brown sauce
noun Date: 1723 a sauce consisting typically of stock thickened with flour browned in fat
brown study
noun Date: 1532 a state of serious absorption or abstraction
brown sugar
noun Date: 1697 soft sugar whose crystals are covered by a film of refined dark syrup
Brown Swiss
noun Date: 1902 any of a breed of large hardy brown dairy cattle originating in Switzerland
brown tree snake
noun Date: 1947 a large venomous arboreal colubrid snake (Boiga irregularis) of northern Australia, New Guinea, and the Solomon Islands that has been accidentally introduced ...
brown trout
noun Date: 1862 a speckled European trout (Salmo trutta) widely introduced as a game fish
verb or adjective see brown bagging
brown-eyed Susan
noun Etymology: brown-eyed + Susan (as in black-eyed Susan) Date: 1896 a dark-centered coneflower (Rudbeckia triloba) of eastern North America often having tripartite lower ...
brown-headed cowbird
noun Date: 1972 cowbird
brown-tail moth
noun Date: 1782 a European tussock moth (Euproctis chrysorrhoea) introduced in the United States and having larvae which feed on foliage and have hairs irritating to the skin
I. biographical name Charles Farrar 1834-1867 pseudonym Artemus Ward American humorist II. biographical name Sir Thomas 1605-1682 English physician & author
noun Usage: often attributive Date: 1977 a tract of land that has been developed for industrial purposes, polluted, and then abandoned
Brownian motion
noun Etymology: Robert Brown died 1858 Scottish botanist Date: 1871 a random movement of microscopic particles suspended in liquids or gases resulting from the impact of ...
Brownian movement
noun see Brownian motion
noun Etymology: 1brown Date: circa 1500 1. a legendary good-natured elf that performs helpful services at night 2. capitalized a member of a program of the Girl Scouts for ...
brownie point
noun Usage: often capitalized B Date: circa 1962 a credit regarded as earned especially by currying favor (as with a superior)
I. biographical name Elizabeth Barrett 1806-1861 wife of Robert English poet II. biographical name Robert 1812-1889 English poet
Browning automatic rifle
noun Etymology: John M. Browning died 1926 American designer of firearms Date: 1920 a .30 caliber gas-operated air-cooled magazine-fed automatic rifle often provided with a ...
Browning machine gun
noun Date: 1918 a .30 or .50 caliber recoil-operated air- or water-cooled machine gun fed by a cartridge belt
adjective see brown II
transitive verb Etymology: from the implication that servility is equivalent to having one's nose in the anus of the person from whom advancement is sought Date: circa 1939 ...
noun see brownnose
noun Etymology: brown + blackout Date: 1942 a period of reduced voltage of electricity caused especially by high demand and resulting in reduced illumination
noun Usage: often capitalized Date: 1932 Nazi; especially storm trooper
noun Date: 1846 1. a reddish-brown sandstone used for building 2. a dwelling faced with brownstone
geographical name city & port S Texas population 139,722
adjective see brown II
noun Date: 1887 a prominence of the frontal bone above the eye caused by the projection of the frontal air sinuses
adjective see browse I
I. verb (browsed; browsing) Etymology: Middle English brouusen, probably from Anglo-French brouts Date: 15th century transitive verb 1. a. to consume as browse b. ...
noun Date: 1845 1. one that browses 2. a computer program used for accessing sites or information on a network (as the World Wide Web)
biographical name Josip — see Tito
I. biographical name Sir David 1855-1931 British physician & bacteriologist II. biographical name Robert — see Robert I the Bruce III. biographical name Stanley ...
Bruce Peninsula National Park
geographical name reservation SE Canada in SE Ontario
noun (plural brucellae or -cellas) Etymology: New Latin, from Sir David Bruce Date: 1930 any of a genus (Brucella) of nonmotile pleomorphic bacteria that cause disease in ...
noun (plural brucelloses) Etymology: New Latin Date: 1930 infection with or disease caused by brucellae
noun Etymology: probably from French, from New Latin Brucea, genus name of Brucea antidysenterica, a shrub Date: 1823 a poisonous alkaloid C23H26N2O4 found with strychnine ...
biographical name Anton 1824-1896 Austrian composer • Brucknerian adjective
adjective see Bruckner
or Breughel biographical name family of Flemish painters including: Pieter circa 1525-1569 & his sons Pieter 1564-1638 & Jan 1568-1625
geographical name see Brugge
or French Bruges geographical name commune NW Belgium capital of West Flanders population 116,700
noun Etymology: Middle Dutch, name of the bear in Reynard the Fox Date: 15th century bear 1
I. verb (bruised; bruising) Etymology: Middle English brusen, brisen, from Anglo-French & Old English; Anglo-French bruiser, briser to break, of Celtic origin; akin to Old Irish ...
noun Date: 1744 a big husky man
adjective Date: 1872 arduous, taxing
I. noun Etymology: Middle English, from Anglo-French, noise Date: 15th century 1. archaic a. noise, din b. report, rumor 2. [French, literally, noise] any of several ...
adjective Etymology: Latin brumalis, from bruma winter Date: 1513 archaic indicative of or occurring in the winter
noun (plural brumbies) Etymology: origin unknown Date: 1880 Australian a wild or unbroken horse
noun Etymology: French, mist, winter, from Old Occitan bruma, from Latin, winter solstice, winter; akin to Latin brevis short — more at brief Date: 1808 mist, fog • ...
adjective Etymology: alteration of Birmingham, England, the source in the 17th century of counterfeit groats Date: 1637 spurious; also cheaply showy ; tawdry • brummagem ...
biographical name George Bryan 1778-1840 Beau Brummell English dandy
adjective see brume
noun Etymology: breakfast + lunch Date: 1896 a meal usually taken late in the morning that combines a late breakfast and an early lunch
geographical name see Brindisi
geographical name 1. independent sultanate & former British protectorate NW Borneo capital Bandar Seri Begawan area 2226 square miles (5788 square kilometers), population ...
adjective or noun see Brunei
or Brunellesco biographical name Filippo 1377-1446 Italian architect
biographical name see Brunelleschi
I. noun or brunette Date: circa 1539 a person having brown or black hair and often a relatively dark complexion — spelled brunet when used of a boy or man and usually ...
biographical name Vincent de Paul-Marie-Ferdinand 1849-1906 French critic
I. noun see brunet I II. adjective see brunet II
chiefly dialect past and past participle of bring
noun Etymology: German Date: 1842 a queen in Germanic legend won by Siegfried for Gunther
biographical name Heinrich 1885-1970 chancellor of Germany (1930-32)
geographical name see Brno
biographical name Giordano 1548-1600 Italian philosopher
geographical name 1. city NE Ohio SSW of Cleveland population 33,388 2. (or German Braunschweig) former state central Germany capital Brunswick 3. (or German Braunschweig) ...
Brunswick stew
noun Etymology: Brunswick county, Va. Date: 1856 a stew made of vegetables and usually two meats (as chicken and squirrel)
noun Etymology: Middle English Date: 15th century 1. the principal force, shock, or stress (as of an attack) 2. the greater part ; burden
geographical name see Bursa
noun Etymology: Italian, from Italian dialect (Tuscany), from bruscare to toast, burn, probably from Vulgar Latin *brusicare, frequentative of *brusare, *brusiare to burn Date: ...
I. noun Etymology: Middle English brusch, from an Anglo-French form akin to Old French broce brushwood, Medieval Latin brusca Date: 14th century 1. brushwood 2. a. scrub ...
brush back
transitive verb see brushback
brush border
noun Date: 1903 a stria of microvilli on the plasma membrane of an epithelial cell (as in a kidney tubule) that is specialized for absorption
brush cut
noun Date: 1945 crew cut
brush discharge
noun Date: 1849 a faintly luminous relatively slow electrical discharge having no spark
brush fire
noun Date: 1850 1. a fire involving low-growing plants (as scrub and brush) 2. a minor conflict or crisis
brush up
verb Date: circa 1600 transitive verb 1. to improve or polish as if by brushing 2. to renew one's skill in intransitive verb to refresh one's memory ; renew one's ...
noun Date: 1941 a quietly curt or disdainful dismissal
noun Date: 1936 ease of application with a brush
noun Date: 1954 a pitch intentionally thrown near the batter's head or body in baseball • brush back transitive verb
adjective Date: 1926 1. finished with a nap 2. polished but not shiny
noun see brush III
adjective Date: 1954 involving mobilization only on a small and local scale
noun Date: 1853 an area covered with brush growth
noun Date: 1879 the configuration given to paint by contact with the bristles of a brush; also the paint left on a surface by a single application of a brush or palette knife ...
noun see brush up
noun Date: circa 1613 1. wood of small branches especially when cut or broken 2. a thicket of shrubs and small trees
noun Date: 1868 work done with a brush (as in painting); especially the characteristic work of an artist using a brush
I. adjective (brushier; -est) Date: 1567 covered with or abounding in brush or brushwood II. adjective (brushier; -est) Date: 1665 shaggy, rough
adjective see brusque
also brusk adjective Etymology: French brusque, from Italian brusco, from Medieval Latin bruscus butcher's-broom (plant with bristly twigs) Date: 1651 1. markedly short and ...
adverb see brusque
noun see brusque
noun Etymology: French, from brusque Date: 1752 abruptness of manner
geographical name see Brussels
or French Bruxelles or Flemish Brussel geographical name city capital of Belgium & of Brabant population 136,424 • Bruxellois adjective or noun
Brussels carpet
noun Etymology: Brussels, Belgium Date: 1799 a carpet made of colored worsted yarns first fixed in a foundation web of strong linen thread and then drawn up in loops to form ...
Brussels griffon
noun Date: 1904 any of a breed of short-faced compact rough- or smooth-coated toy dogs of Belgian origin — called also griffon
Brussels lace
noun Date: 1732 1. any of various fine needlepoint or bobbin laces with floral designs made originally in or near Brussels 2. a machine-made net of hexagonal mesh
brussels sprout
noun Usage: often capitalized B Date: 1796 1. plural a plant (Brassica oleracea gemmifera) of the mustard family that bears small edible green heads on its stem 2. any of ...
adjective Etymology: French, literally, rough Date: 1891 of champagne very dry; specifically being the driest made by the producer • brut noun
adjective Etymology: Middle English, from Middle French or Medieval Latin; Middle French, from Medieval Latin brutalis, from Latin brutus — more at brute Date: 15th century ...
British variant of brutalize
noun (plural -ties) Date: 1549 1. the quality or state of being brutal 2. a brutal act or course of action
noun see brutalize
transitive verb (-ized; -izing) Date: circa 1704 1. to make brutal, unfeeling, or inhuman 2. to treat brutally • brutalization noun
adverb see brutal
I. adjective Etymology: Middle English, from Middle French brut rough, from Latin brutus brutish, literally, heavy; akin to Latin gravis heavy — more at grieve Date: 15th ...
adjective Date: 1534 1. resembling, befitting, or typical of a brute or beast 2. a. strongly and grossly sensual b. showing little intelligence or sensibility ...
adverb see brutish
noun see brutish
geographical name — see Calabria 2
brutum fulmen
foreign term Etymology: Latin insensible thunderbolt ; a futile threat or display of force
biographical name Marcus Junius 85-42 B.C. Roman politician & conspirator
geographical name see Brussels
adjective or noun see Brussels
noun Etymology: irregular from Greek brychein to gnash the teeth + English -ism Date: 1932 the habit of unconsciously gritting or grinding the teeth especially in situations ...
I. biographical name William Jennings 1860-1925 American lawyer & politician II. geographical name city E central Texas population 65,660
geographical name city Russia in Europe SW of Moscow population 461,000
biographical name William Cullen 1794-1878 American poet & editor
Bryce Canyon National Park
geographical name reservation S Utah NE of Zion National Park
noun Etymology: Old Norse Brynhildr Date: 1590 a Valkyrie who is waked from an enchanted sleep by Sigurd and later has him killed when he forgets her
adjective see bryology
noun see bryology
noun Etymology: Greek bryon moss (akin to Greek bryein to grow luxuriantly) + International Scientific Vocabulary -logy Date: 1856 1. moss life or biology 2. a branch of ...
noun (plural -nies) Etymology: Middle English, from Latin bryonia, from Greek bryōnia; akin to Greek bryein Date: 14th century any of a genus (Bryonia) of tendril-bearing ...
noun Etymology: New Latin, from Greek bryon + phyllon leaf — more at blade Date: circa 1868 kalanchoe
noun Etymology: ultimately from Greek bryon + phyton plant; akin to Greek phyein to bring forth — more at be Date: 1878 any of a division (Bryophyta) of nonflowering plants ...
adjective see bryophyte
noun Etymology: New Latin Bryozoa, from Greek bryon + New Latin -zoa Date: circa 1864 any of a phylum (Bryozoa) of aquatic mostly marine invertebrate animals that reproduce by ...
I. adjective Etymology: Welsh Brython Briton, Britons (from British Celtic *britton-) + 1-ic Date: 1884 of, relating to, or characteristic of the division of the Celtic ...
abbreviation 1. bachelor of science 2. balance sheet 3. bill of sale 4. bishop suffragan 5. British standard 6. often not capitalized, sometimes vulgar bullshit
abbreviation Boy Scouts of America
abbreviation 1. bachelor of science in aeronautical engineering 2. bachelor of science in agricultural engineering 3. bachelor of science in architectural engineering
abbreviation bachelor of science in architecture
abbreviation bachelor of science in business
abbreviation bachelor of science
abbreviation bachelor of science in chemical engineering
abbreviation bachelor of science in chemistry
abbreviation bovine spongiform encephalopathy
or BSEcon abbreviation bachelor of science in economics
abbreviation see BSEc
or BSE abbreviation bachelor of science in education
abbreviation 1. bachelor of science in electrical engineering 2. bachelor of science in elementary education
abbreviation bachelor of science in engineering technology
abbreviation bachelor of science in forestry
abbreviation British Standards Institution
abbreviation basket
abbreviation bachelor of science in linguistics
abbreviation bachelor of science in mechanical engineering
abbreviation basement
abbreviation bachelor of science in nursing
abbreviation bachelor of social work
I. noun Etymology: New Latin Bacillus thuringiensis, species name, literally, Thuringian bacillus Date: 1971 a preparation of a bacterium (Bacillus thuringiensis) often ...
abbreviation battery
noun Date: 1899 British thermal unit
abbreviation by the way
abbreviation 1. bureau 2. bushel
abbreviation butyl
noun Etymology: probably short for bubby little boy Date: 1839 fellow, buddy — used in informal address
geographical name ancient city N Egypt near modern Zagazig
noun Etymology: from Bubba, a stereotypical nickname of Southern white males Date: 1979 often disparaging redneck
I. noun Usage: often attributive Etymology: Middle English bobel Date: 14th century 1. a small globule typically hollow and light: as a. a small body of gas within a ...
bubble and squeak
noun Date: circa 1785 a British dish consisting of usually leftover potatoes, greens (as cabbage), and sometimes meat fried together
bubble chamber
noun Date: 1953 a chamber of superheated liquid in which the path of an ionizing particle is made visible by a string of vapor bubbles
bubble gum
noun Date: 1937 1. a chewing gum that can be blown into large bubbles 2. (usually bubblegum) rock music having simple repetitive phrasings and intended especially for young ...
bubble memory
noun Date: 1969 a computer memory that uses magnetic bubbles to store information
adjective Date: 1969 appealing to or characteristic of preteens or adolescents
noun Date: 1949 a foolish or stupid person • bubbleheaded adjective
adjective see bubblehead
noun Date: 1914 1. a drinking fountain from which a stream of water bubbles upward 2. one that bubbles
I. adjective (bubblier; -est) Date: 1599 1. full of bubbles ; effervescent 2. full of or showing good spirits ; lively, effusive 3. resembling a bubble II. noun Date: ...
noun (plural bubbies) Etymology: probably of imitative origin Date: 1675 sometimes vulgar breast 1
biographical name Martin 1878-1965 Israeli (Austrian-born) philosopher
also bupkes or bupkus noun plural but singular in construction Etymology: Yiddish (probably short for kozebubkes, literally, goat droppings), plural of bubke, bobke, diminutive ...
noun (plural buboes) Etymology: Medieval Latin bubon-, bubo, from Greek boubōn Date: 14th century an inflammatory swelling of a lymph gland especially in the groin • ...
adjective see bubo
bubonic plague
noun Date: 1885 plague caused by a bacterium (Yersinia pestis) and characterized especially by the formation of buboes
geographical name city N Colombia NNE of Bogotá population 349,400
adjective Etymology: Latin bucca cheek Date: 1720 1. of, relating to, near, involving, or supplying a cheek 2. of, relating to, involving, or lying in the mouth • ...
adverb see buccal
noun Etymology: French boucanier woodsman, pirate (in the 17th century West Indies), from boucaner to smoke meat, from boucan wooden frame for smoking meat, from Tupi mokaʔe, ...
adjective see buccaneer
noun Etymology: New Latin, from Latin bucinator trumpeter, from bucinare to sound on the trumpet, from bucina trumpet, from bov-, bos cow + canere to sing, play — more at ...
biographical name Sir John 1875-1940 1st Baron Tweedsmuir Scottish author; governor-general of Canada (1935-40)

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