Also found in: Acronyms, Idioms.


n. pl. buck·oes or buck·os
1. A blustering or bossy person.
2. Irish A young man; a lad.

[Alteration of buck.]


n, pl -oes
Irish a lively young fellow: often a term of address


(ˈbʌk oʊ)

n., pl. buck•oes.
1. Irish Eng. young fellow; chap.
2. Brit. Slang. a swaggering fellow.
References in classic literature ?
Worse, a myriad times, he decided, were these bullying lawyers and this bullying judge then the bucko mates in first quality hell-ships, who not only did their own bullying but protected themselves as well.
"I'd say all of my managers from Bucko to Pat Fenlon and Stephen Kenny lived on edge, fearing I'd get sent off.
3-point baskets: Whl: Godlewski, Bucko, Kim, Lomanto, Best 6; EG: Matos, Ingrebritsen, Alprin.
from our values of justice and compassion,'" said Bucko, who has worked in an interfaith setting mentoring religiously unaffiliated homeless teens.
Dollahite's essay on Mormons, Roger Iron Cloud and Raymond Bucko's essay on Native Americans, Jane I.
Paul, Minn., announced that Stephen Bucko has retired from the board of directors.
She called all her men Bucko, so she could cry out, Whoa!
"We view our work as a form of ministry," said Tagore, a Muslim-born designer who co-founded the project with Adam Bucko, a Catholic activist.
The understandably irate Bucko had stormed into the clubhouse after training to inform John Beale, director of rugby, that his car had been stolen.
Costello said: "I felt like I knew Bucko (Liam Buckley) but maybe that wasn't the case.
Today, in the first of three extracts, Patrick reveals how two Brothers - nicknamed The Macker and Bucko - sexually abused him.
Bucko. The Lakota Ritual of the Sweat Lodge: History and Contemporary Practice.