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- n. Plural form of bucking.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Quoth she, ‘Verily a woman should bring her husband all of which she is mistress, by way of excitement and rare buckings and wrigglings and motitations. 113 What dislikest thou of this?’
Rather should the explanation of the straightening of bendings and buckings be immediately followed by a practical exercise, for which the 1st instruction example can be used.
These things ranged, in their varieties, from almost imperceptible extensions and shadings, to sharp, forward thrusts, such as bumps (pg. 427) and buckings, and from scarcely detectible lateral movements, to tantalizing or abrupt movements, to rhythmical swayings.
Several farm-lads tried and he threw them by simple buckings and rearings.
While doing so, the lad watched the animal's buckings observantly.
The old cadets have give me 2 or 3 buckings every day since I have been here.
So he abated her maidenhead and had of her amorous delight and there was knitted between them a love-bond which might never know breach nor severance. 479 He rained upon her cheeks kisses like the falling of pebbles into water, and struck with stroke upon stroke, like the thrusting of spears in battle brunt; for that Nur al-Din still yearned after clipping of necks and sucking of lips and letting down of tress and pressing of waist and biting of cheek and cavalcading on breast with Cairene buckings and Yamani wrigglings and Abyssinian sobbings and Hindí pamoisons and Nubian lasciviousness and Rífí leg-liftings480 and Damiettan moanings and