Definition of Bugeyes
1. bugeye [n] - See also: bugeye
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Bugeyes
bugeyes (current term)
Literary usage of Bugeyes
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. Adventure Guide to the Chesapeake Bay by Barbara Radcliffe Rogers, Stillman Rogers (2000)
"... AND bugeyes The skipjack was the boat of choice in this area, single-masted with a tall, powerful sail and fairly flat V-shaped bottom to navigate the ..."
2. The Cruiser: A Quarterly Magazine of Cruising Tales and Adventures (1907)
"... came to anchor at Solomon's alongside Cricket and among the most heterogeneous collection of power boats, fishing smacks, and oyster bugeyes imaginable. ..."
3. The Lords Baltimore and the Maryland Palatinate: Six Lectures on Maryland by Clayton Colman Hall (1902)
"... bugeyes and skipjacks of to-day,—which sped from landing to landing, and from shore to shore. The colony was like a new world Venice, laid out upon a ..."
4. The Heritage of Tyre by William Brown Meloney (1916)
"This rake survives to this day in the Chesapeake bugeyes and oyster smacks, but more as a fixture of custom or tradition than for any utilitarian purpose. ..."
5. Rambles at Random: The Experiences and Views of a Maryland Traveling Man by J. Bennett Rollins (1915)
"... bugeyes, canoes, bateaux, rowboats, and dugouts, the last-mentioned being simply a log of wood hollowed out and shaped into the semblance of a boat. ..."