from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • adv. In a bucolic manner.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • Fadeley and other residents have most recently worked to rein in development slated at the corner of Three Notch Road (Route 235) and the bucolically named Shady Mile Drive.

    Where We Live: Town Creek, in Maryland's St. Mary's County

  • And the latest version of that $300 billion bit of legislation we bucolically call the Farm Bill -- which the House just passed Wednesday afternoon with enough votes to override President Bush's threatened veto -- continues to favor industrial agriculture while doing little to help small farmers.

    Kerry Trueman: Who'll Cure Our Kids, Big Pharma Or Small Farmers?

  • UK always amaze me: so bucolically pretty for a rogue nation whose prosperity rides on having beggared half the world!

    Greedy Asians?

  • Sir John Burford was indeed of a temper too irascible to be safe with his bucolically English mind: a man who in throwing tankards at his servants and challenges at his friends was a source of continuous anxiety to his reasonable kinsfolk.

    The Highwayman

  • We wondered, as we listened, where Farmer Larkin, who was bucolically bred and reared, had acquired such range and wealth of vocabulary.

    The Golden Age

  • Farmer Larkin, who was bucolically bred and reared, had acquired such range and wealth of vocabulary.

    The Golden Age

  • Not just any hillside or any river: we were assembled - a motley crew of winegrowers, wine writers, local activists, journalists and politicians - at the top of the vineyard called Uerziger Würzgarten, looking down at the most spectacular snake-loop in the entire, bucolically beautiful Mosel river valley. - Telegraph online, Daily Telegraph and Sunday Telegraph

  • With Braid, the hand-painted and bucolically gorgeous vintage platformer that left Xbox Live's Gears of War servers deserted for weeks at a time [Yeah right - Dubious Facts Ed], you don't even have that.

    Computer And Video Games

  • "On a frosty winter's night, in tiny villages dotted across North Wales, there's a local tradition," goes the spec for what must be the most bucolically addictive programme of the season,

    New Statesman

  • Between the mid-19th and early 20th centuries, nearly 300 palatial mental-health institutions — the result of Dorothea Dix’s humanitarian pleas and Thomas Story Kirkbride’s enlightened plans — dotted the U.S. countryside, bucolically housing half a million souls.

    Cover to Cover


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