from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. A yard or lot that is used to store junk, such as scrap metal or resalable car parts.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. A place where rubbish is placed.
- n. A business that sells used metal or items.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. a field where junk is collected and stored for resale.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. a field where junk is collected and stored for resale
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Here in the interior, an automotive junkyard is usually known as a huesario -- boneyard.
Umpire Durwood Merrill: The Yankees’ David Cone, who could have played linebacker, is what I call a junkyard dog because he’ll knock you out of the box without blinking.
A couple who owned a junkyard were allowed to write off the cost of cat food they set out to attract wild cats.
The so-called junkyard is the home of next-door neighbor Beverly Smith, 596 Hunters Point Road.
Some will be delivered directly to your garage, called a junkyard, for immediate use, and in many cases you'll be informed that a particular model of car is speeding around the city somewhere.
AUSTIN, Texas -- Democrat Jim Mattox, known as the junkyard dog of Texas politics who served in Congress and as state attorney general and battled Ann Richards in a vicious campaign for governor, has died.
"The junkyard was the most physically demanding musical number we had ever attempted," Zac says now.
Former Texas Attorney General Jim Mattox, known as the junkyard dog of Texas politics who also served in Congress and battled Ann Richards in a vicious primary campaign for governor, has died.
We recently asked you to urge Verizon to pull a commercial that featured two chained and aggressive "junkyard" pit bulls whose ears were cropped in a "fight crop."
This "junkyard" metaphor points to what was for The Fall the ultimately successful utilization of egalitarian possibilities available for groups not lucky enough to have secured big money recording contracts.
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