A shadow fell among the group, and a man sat down on a bowlder hard by.
With a single blow from another stone the bowlder was made to fall in two.
If you could move the bowlder you could see me, but you can't.
At that I looked to the other side of the bowlder, and there was my friend of the monkey jacket.
Applehead, safe behind a bowlder, pulled off his greasy, gray Stetson and polished his bald head disconcertedly.
"I won't waste any arrows on him," said the boy on the top of the bowlder.
Through his remarks on bowlders, he gave rise to the later theories of Berzelius and Sfstrom of a bowlder period.
Severne rode to the bowlder in the dark gorge—I am sure it was the dark gorge—and turned.
He swung the senseless body outward, and it shot downward like a bowlder, and with a loud splash vanished beneath the surface.
Well, we got over the bowlder field—Fitz as spryly as any of us.
1670s, variant of Middle English bulder (c.1300), from a Scandinavian source akin to Swedish dialectal bullersten "noisy stone" (large stone in a stream, causing water to roar around it), from bullra "to roar" + sten "stone." Or the first element might be from *buller- "round object," from Proto-Germanic *bul-, from PIE *bhel- (2) "to inflate, swell" (see bole).