They are both in the study of my old farmhouse, in a room that has three nice sized windows, each with a lovely, bucolic view.
During the day, shops were open and the relatively simple, bucolic life of a farming village seemed to go on normally.
But there seems in general to be a rather odd conception of “peace” in the bucolic Scandinavian nation.
Dining facilities include al fresco picnic tables and bucolic fields adjacent to the pastures.
It is, in many ways, the picture-perfect holiday for a savvy pol: bucolic, family-oriented, tradition-bound, and not too glitzy.
He had not come into the country to be dragged out to bucolic dinner parties.
The Old Squire, too, had his bucolic enemies as well as Gram.
"Farming is such an unintellectual subject," I heard a critical young woman say to her husband, whose tastes were bucolic.
He tapped his breast-pocket with a sneer of bucolic triumph.
Greatly to her surprise, Grace soon found herself taking pleasure in this bucolic, semi-savage sort of a life.
1610s, earlier bucolical (1520s), from Latin bucolicus, from Greek boukolikos "pastoral, rustic," from boukolos "cowherd, herdsman," from bous "cow" (see cow (n.)) + -kolos "tending," related to Latin colere "to till (the ground), cultivate, dwell, inhabit" (the root of colony). Middle Irish búachaill, Welsh bugail "shepherd" are Celtic words form from the same root material as Greek boukolos.