- n. Ball-breaker.
“Recently, in the glut of four - and twelve-letter words that appear routinely in print these days, the term ballbuster shows up.”
“I also remember the days when many men used terms like "ballbuster" and "castrating woman" to describe a woman who wanted power.”
“Bette Davis or Ava Gardner – the latter was such a ballbuster she made Frank Sinatra cry.”
“As this little Russian ballbuster rattled off my flaws, at first she made me feel mildly uncomfortable, like a film or TV actress caught outside her home with no makeup on.”
“Her sister and Leah Remini, an admitted ballbuster who didn't just play one on TV.”
“She was, to put it bluntly, a ballbuster of the first order.”
“Dolores is the closest in age and a world-class ballbuster.”
“The woman, Barbara Lonsdale, was a real ballbuster.”
“So the Couric complaint that Jarvis cites was not about the result of the election but about the performance of reporters, commentators and political activists in not making a big deal about campaign ephemera such as Iron My Shirt signs and novelty nutcrackers portraying Rodham Clinton as a ballbuster.”
“A woman willing and able to compete in a highly competitive business is a ballbuster, whereas a man exhibiting similar behavior is simply playing the game.”
Looking for tweets for ballbuster.