from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. A large spiral marine shell, esp. the common whelk. See buccinum.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. The Scotch name for marine univalve shells in general, as whelks, etc.: especially applied to the red whelk, Chrysodomus antiquus, also called the roaring buckie, from the sound heard when it is held to the ear.
- n. A perverse, refractory person; a mischievous madcap.
- n. Same as buckie, 2.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Snow, in his own words, he did not give a "buckie"  for.
I have a 3-D deer target that i keep in my backyard to practice on during deer season with my bow. something kept knocking it over. it happened 3 or 4 times. i thought it might be a nice buck since the rut had started. i set my camera up to see what was happening to buckie. little to my surprise, it wasn't a buck, but a deer's worst nightmare. the backyard kitty.
I think the criminals buckie was refering to was the international war criminals Bush and Cheney.
You must have some kinda ‘different’ definition of ‘intelligence’, buckie.
Electric soup — see buckie, also a Scottish comic book.
"Aye, is't, though, my buckie?" says he, looking more like a spiteful goblin than ever.
"Five hundred, my buckie; it's mair than your worth."
We thanked our formidable-looking friend for her company and, presenting her with a John o 'Groat's buckie, bade her farewell.
The crab and lobster haunt in the crevices; and limpets, mussels, and the white buckie abound.
--- I cannot get the words of that cankered auld cripple deil's buckie out o 'my head --- the least thing makes me dread some ill news.
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