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Roget's 21st Century Thesaurus, Third Edition Copyright © 2013 by the Philip Lief Group.
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EXAMPLE SENTENCES FROM THE WEB

I'm open to bet there isn't a bucker in Australia can get rid of him in a quarter of an hour.
As a matter of fact, he became detached rather early in the game, having been accidentally given a bucker.
TENTING TO-NIGHTMARY ROBERTS RINEHART
A bucker is a bent piece of wood by which slaughtered sheep are hung up by their expanded hind legs, before being cut out.
POPULAR RHYMES AND NURSERY TALESDAVID GOODGER (GOODGER@PYTHON.ORG)
The workmen seated before it, break the pieces of mixed ore, called bowse in Derbyshire, with the bucker.
The saddle was double-cinched, and when Orlick tightened the flank girth the animal revolved, kicking in a circle like a bucker.
THE RED DEBTEVERETT MACDONALD
The last exhibitor was old Anchorite, a faithful performer in harness for sixteen years, but a twenty-year-old bucker.
FORTY THOUSAND MILES OVER LAND AND WATERLADY (ETHEL GWENDOLINE [MOFFATT]) VINCENT
Rocket was not a star bucker, but he had thrown more than one half-baked cowboy.
OUT OF THE DEPTHSROBERT AMES BENNET
One of the ponies was a bucker, and threw his rider over his head into a mesquite-bush.
FOR THE LIBERTY OF TEXASEDWARD STRATEMEYER
Gillam, although light, was a hard line-bucker and a hurdler that was afraid of nothing.
BEHIND THE LINERALPH HENRY BARBOUR
The full-back who headed the tandem was a notable line-bucker, although his weight was but 172 pounds.
BEHIND THE LINERALPH HENRY BARBOUR

WORDS RELATED TO BUCKER

Roget's 21st Century Thesaurus, Third Edition Copyright © 2013 by the Philip Lief Group.

WORD OF THE DAY

boondogglenoun | [boon-dog-uh l, -daw-guh l]SEE DEFINITION