American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- n. The number of passengers or the quantity of cargo that a bus can carry.
- n. The amount that can fit on a bus.
- n. the quantity of cargo or the number of passengers that a bus can carry
- bus + load (Wiktionary)
“Life Without Lawyers is knit together with the kinds of stories that make law-school graduates want to laugh right along with that joke about what you call a busload of lawyers at the bottom of the ocean.”
“On one of the tours of the countryside our busload was a little UN with 35 of us from Guatamala, Uroguay, Costa Rico, Brazil, Chile, Peru, Portugal, USA and Canada.”
“While a 'really cool mullah' who had offered to host a 'busload' of mourners for the day told her: 'Iran needs a Renaissance!!!!!!!!!!”
“A busload of third-year junior high school students are gassed, and wake up in an ominous classroom with a cruel and eerily casual instructor.”
“Raised in an irreligious family, he found himself "skeptical and guarded" in the village of Medjugorje, where visions of the Virgin Mary have been reported, drawing pilgrims by the busload.”
“German officials said Thursday the 21-year-old temporary letter sorter with the postal service has admitted targeting Americans when he opened fire with a handgun on a busload of 15 U.S. airmen at Frankfurt's airport on their way to deployment in Afghanistan, killing two and wounding two more.”
“The first busload of kids arrived promptly at Eleven a.m.”
“A busload of people wearing the same "We are Chanute" T-shirts picketed and marched in front of the building while the Galemores and their allies met with regulators inside.”
“I answered as we crawled past a busload of Swansea City fans celebrating their play-off win by sticking their fingers up at us.”
“Pete Kilgo and his busload of celebrities did not make it through the crowds to get anywhere near the church, so they waited a few blocks up Auburn Avenue, ready to join the procession later.”
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