References in classic literature ?
Here is the consequence of being buried alive: she has thrown herself away upon that boor from sheer ignorance that better individuals existed
she throws away her graces and attractions on a mere boor, the lowest in the crowd.
Talking of the latter, I suppose you have long since heard the news, that a sulky churlish boor has destroyed the ancient statue, or rather bas-relief, popularly called Robin of Redesdale.
Every now and then I would glance at Polina Alexandrovna, but she paid me no attention; until eventually I became so irritated that I decided to play the boor.
She recognized in him the well-to-do boor whom Angel had knocked down at the inn for addressing her coarsely.
That ill-mannered boor, the Jed of Gathol," she replied.
An hour later he decided that Brissenden was a boor as well, what of the way he prowled about from one room to another, staring at the pictures or poking his nose into books and magazines he picked up from the table or drew from the shelves.
It is impossible, it is impossible," cries the aunt; "no one can undervalue such a boor.
The cellars were filled with burgundy then, the kennels with hounds, and the stables with gallant hunters; now, such horses as Queen's Crawley possessed went to plough, or ran in the Trafalgar Coach; and it was with a team of these very horses, on an off-day, that Miss Sharp was brought to the Hall; for boor as he was, Sir Pitt was a stickler for his dignity while at home, and seldom drove out but with four horses, and though he dined off boiled mutton, had always three footmen to serve it.
He is a mere boor, a log, a brute, with no address in life.
is a man to be horsewhipped by a boor and love him for it?
Admire guys for their beauty, fools for their wit, and boors for their breeding.