Buffalo Bill

(redirected from Bill Cody)
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Related to Bill Cody: Wild West Show, Wild Bill Hickok

Buffalo Bill

See William Frederick Cody.

Buffalo Bill

n
(Biography) nickname of William Frederick Cody. 1846–1917, US showman who toured Europe and the US with his famous Wild West Show

Co•dy

(ˈkoʊ di)

n.
William Frederick ( “Buffalo Bill” ), 1846–1917, U.S. Army scout and showman.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.Buffalo Bill - United States showman famous for his Wild West Show (1846-1917)Buffalo Bill - United States showman famous for his Wild West Show (1846-1917)
References in periodicals archive ?
At the turn of the twentieth century, few Americans were more famous than Buffalo Bill Cody, and his Wild West shows played to huge crowds.
The showmanship is still on display, just east of Yellowstone National Park in Cody, Wyoming, at the Buffalo Bill Cody Stampede Rodeo.
Incidentally, it was at the old Mansion House that used to be at 21 The Walk, in 1904, that the legendary Buffalo Bill Cody, on his third and final visit to Cardiff, was given a dinner in his honour by the mayor.
THE Wild West Yorkshire saga of Buffalo Bill Cody, recounted in this column, recalled the frontiersman's tour of the county and his visit to Huddersfield in 1904.
At the end of the 19th century, Buffalo Bill Cody was not the only entrepreneur to have a Wild West Show.
We walked in history' with Buffalo Bill Cody in Cody, Wyoming: with Matt Dillon in South Dakota.
He's a descendant of Buffalo Bill Cody, the fur-trapper, bison-hunter and gold-miner who started "Buffalo Bill's Wild West Show.
The American West was violent and home to such men was Buffalo Bill Cody, Wild Bill Hickock, Big Nose George, and the Hole in the Wall gang.
If you've ever been to the Buffalo Bill Cody museum in Cody, Wyoming, you've likely seen the Nylon 66 hanging in the entryway.
Morgan, Harrison Gray Otis, Carl Laemmle, and Buffalo Bill Cody.
Separating truth from myth, it covers the route, the horses, the hard-driving supervisors, and the talented young riders such as Wild Bill Hickok and Buffalo Bill Cody, who shrugged off pain and sneered at danger.