from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. Slang A person regarded as blundering or inept.
- n. Slang A punch-drunk or second-rate prizefighter.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. A blundering or awkward person
- n. An inept prizefighter
- n. A bum (homeless person)
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. a second-rate prize fighter
- n. an awkward stupid person
Sorry, no etymologies found.
BWAHAHAHAHAHAHAHAHAHAHAHAHAHAHAHAHAHAHAHA @ This GOP pansy attempting to call Clinton a “stumblebum”.
Cantrell is no stumblebum as Holston's running mate.
None of the girls could fathom that stumblebum Belva now.
This will be great fodder for those who say BP doesn't know what it's doing and is a stumblebum and everything has gone wrong.
As a foil for the ingenious Hardy Boys, he created two stumblebum local police officers, Chief Collig and Deputy Smuff, who dithered and blundered and misinterpreted clue after clue.
Why is it that an agency can hire a guy who is so good at one agency and turn him into a stumblebum in their own agency?
Just to name one example of stumblebum leadership, the Obama administration could have put the economy in a much better place simply by reading the Huffington Post columns of economists like Dean Baker and Robert Reich, who have a demonstrably better track record of prognostication then Larry Summers or Timothy Geightner.
The hiring of Bruce Boudreau as coach in November seemed to transform this team from stumblebum to legitimate Eastern Conference contender.
A simple plot revolves around how Foster, a kindly but not very bright stumblebum bookkeeper who has a side talent of writing songs, loves the glamorous and snooty older sister Inez, but eventually realizes the girl for him is the sassy younger sister Jeanie.
Well, maybe the filmmakers did run into him on the street but Edward Walsh was no stumblebum.