from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 5th Edition.
- noun One that breaks up something.
- noun A broncobuster.
- noun A particularly robust child.
- noun A baby buster.
- noun Informal Fellow. Used in addressing a man or boy, especially out of annoyance.
from The Century Dictionary.
- noun In Australia, a sudden violent squall from the south.
- noun One who breaks intractable horses to the saddle; a bronco-buster.
- noun Something of extraordinary size.
- noun A roisterer.
- noun A frolic; a spree.
- noun A violent wind.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.
- noun Slang, U.S. Something huge; a roistering blade; also, a spree.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- noun informal, often as a term of address A
guy, fellow; a friend.
- noun A
- noun performing arts A
staged fall, used in theatrical and film comedy.
- noun A person, thing, or event that
breaksor overpowerssomeone or something, often used in compoundterms, as crime buster, ballbuster, blockbuster, broncobuster.
- noun US, dated, slang Something
- noun US, dated, slang A
riotous, dashingyoung fellow.
- noun US, dated, slang A
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- noun an informal form of address for a man
- noun a person who breaks horses
- noun a person (or thing) that breaks up or overpowers something
- noun a robust child
- noun a person born in the generation following the baby boom when the birth rate fell dramatically
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Maybe the BCS buster is just a solid football team with a weak schedule.
In a big conference, the BCS buster is likely to lose several games.
Consider this brain buster: You go to a discount warehouse and buy two dozen frozen bagels for, say, $9.60.
According to Keaton, in those days, the word buster was used to refer to a spill or a fall that had the potential to produce injury.
After Jim Boulden does proud with his jargon buster earlier, it's time that Susan Lisovicz gave us her jargon-buster from the New York Stock Exchange.
How does this track with the theory that the age of the blockbuster is over?
Our jargon buster below should help you decipher what your pension manager is saying - and what your pension is really worth.
Our jargon buster for landlords with UK rental property investments offers
Savvy Guidance is an online resource providing useful tips and information on managing finances in the current climate, along with interactive explanations of the credit crunch, a jargon buster, FAQs and real life video stories showing how the guidance and support from a financial health specialist, can help in times of financial difficulty. financial health specialists are also on hand in Lloyds TSB branches to help customers review their finances, guidance and support.
we move to canada: this week in buster skip to main | skip to sidebar this week in buster