Definition of Shackos

1. shacko [n] - See also: shacko



Shackos Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Shackos

shacking up
shackle
shacklebone
shacklebones
shackled
shackler
shacklers
shackles
shacklike
shackling
shacklock
shacklocks
shackly
shacko
shackoes
shackos (current term)
shacks
shacks up
shacktown
shacktowns
shacky
shad
shad-flower
shad-spirit
shad-spirits
shad-waiter
shad-waiters
shad roe
shadberries
shadberry

Literary usage of Shackos

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. The United Service Magazine by Arthur William Alsager Pollock (1878)
"At the hardness of our beds we had certainly not to grumble, for directly we lay down we sank several inches, and with the assistance of our shackos as ..."

2. Excursions in Switzerland by James Fenimore Cooper (1836)
"There are plenty of gendarmes in Berne; light men, commonly, with fusees slung at the back, wearing brown uniforms, shackos, and swords; soldiers in reality ..."

3. The United Service Magazine by Arthur William Alsager Pollock (1867)
"When contrasted with the tight tunics, tiny shackos and plain trousers of the present day, the equipment of a corps of the last, or the preceding century, ..."

4. The French in Algiers by Clemens Lamping, Fran├žois Antoine Alby (1845)
"... we were allowed to gather the fruit, and were soon scattered about the gardens in all directions, filling our shackos and pocket-handkerchiefs. ..."

5. The French in Algiers by Clemens Lamping, Fran├žois Antoine Alby (1845)
"... filling our shackos and pocket-handkerchiefs. After plucking some fine pomegranates, I lay down under a shady pomegranate tree, and looked out over the ..."

6. Sketches of Switzerland by James Fenimore Cooper (1836)
"There are plenty of gens d'armes in Berne; light men, commonly, with fusees slung at the back, wearing brown uniforms, shackos, and swords; ..."

7. Castellamonte; an autobiographical sketch illustrative of Italian life by Antonio Carlo N. Gallenga (1854)
"The Austrians had already stripped all the myrtle boughs from a neighbouring churchyard, to ornament their shackos with the leaves of that plant, which, ..."

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