De Yankee tell we to go en buckra corn house and git w'at we want for eat.
I never heard a buckra man say so, till I heard tell of it in England.
At the first sight of these strangers, Quaco shot like an arrow into the underwood—calling upon the buckra to follow his example.
Gib me de money, buckra, she croaked; gib me de money here in dis hand.
Dere was just two classes to de white folks, buckra slave owners and poor white folks dat didn't own no slaves.
I heard one of them repeat the word "buckra" at the same time drawing his hand across his throat.
Two planters of the Black Belt were ready for negro suffrage to one buckra.
Only one buckra, massa, and him family berry glad see officers; plenty fun, oh yes!
Man Friday hope piccaniny live well—bring her buckra fish from sea!
Oh the buckra people who keep slaves think that black people are like cattle, without natural affection.
disparaging term among U.S. blacks for "white person," especially a poor one, 1790, apparently from an African language; cf. mbakara "master" in Efik, a language of the Ibibio people of southern Nigeria.