Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • v. Present participle of bushwack.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • I can see (as in foresee, not agree) someone in dire straits noticing deer travelling through their yard at night and bushwacking one for meat.

    "Biggest Bird Poacher" Caught In California

  • I nervously checked my compass just minutes before and was contemplating bushwacking to the beach.

    Hunting While Pregnant

  • A gifted but not brilliant writer, Higginson shines in his clearly argued social tracts and closely observed nature portraits, but they are unventuresome when compared with Dickinson's bushwacking, vacuum-packed quatrains -- which Ms. Wineapple reads with empathy and insight.

    Emily's Ambassador

  • “Rubbing could dislodge ice crystals intent on bushwacking your heart.”

    206 BONES

  • The next day's fight was my first experience in actual battle, except so much of bushwacking as five months in Western Virginia had brought us, but those hours have no such place in my memory as have the scenes and sounds of this evening at the landing.

    The Continental Monthly, Vol. 6, No 4, August, 1864 Devoted To Literature And National Policy

  • Funfact: the AT is about 2170 miles long but yesterday roughin it pointed out that as the crow flies, springer mtn is only 1300 mi to katahdin (the northern terminus) so akida Joe immediately says "well I guess I'll start bushwacking then!"

    TravelPod.com TravelStream™ — Recent Entries at TravelPod.com

  • And as Jacobson says, it would last at least over the next couple of decades, instead of fizzling out at the first sign of a monopoly lobbyist friendly regime, like the internet boom fizzled on the advent of the bushwacking.

    Grist - the Latest from Grist

  • Your duties, according to the job posting for Island Caretaker Great Barrier Reef, include living in a swank three bedroom house on luxurious Hamilton Island, spending your days diving, sailing, and bushwacking ... then blog about it once in a while.

    Winnipeg Sun

  • Wracked by hunger, they've become cannibals, bushwacking stray wanderers on the lonely roads, often raping and killing them, and sometimes penning them up in order to consume their flesh one limb at a time.

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  • And yes, we found a small spot for bushwacking; -)

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