from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Alternative form of bucolic.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. Bucolic.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Same as bucolic.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
“I am she, O most bucolical juvenal, under whose charge are placed the milky mothers of the herd.”
He tried employment: he pottered about the little farm, advising and helping, -- and that so zealously that the landlord retired altogether from that department, and Griffith, instead of he, became Mercy's ally, agricultural and bucolical.
QUOTATION: I am she, O most bucolical juvenal, under whose charge are placed the milky mothers of the herd.
_ "Of incredible bashfulness and bucolical appearance."
It appears that Mister CRUM, though endowed with a somewhat sheepish and bucolical exterior, is of tip-top Scottish caste and lineage, and the landed proprietor.
A certain local young laird, of incredible bashfulness and bucolical appearance, is a frequent visitor at the manse, and the fervent admirer of Miss WEE-WEE, who cannot endure the tedium of his society, and is constantly endeavouring to escape therefrom.
The second year of Percy's absence there could be no doubt that three or four bucolical hearts were turned on her account.
It so happened that on every side of George but one were nomads, shepherd-kings -- fellows with a thousand head of horned cattle, and sheep like white pebbles by the sea; but on his right hand was another small bucolical, a Scotchman, who had started with less means than himself, and was slowly working his way, making a halfpenny and saving a penny after the manner of his nation.
I wonder whether that bucolical grasshopper, who is so enamoured of the hop and jump that he calls 'progress,' classes the society of the Mormons among the evidences of civilized advancement?
I wonder whether that bucolical grasshopper, who is so enamoured of the hop and jump that he calls