Peter Parker was fired from The Daily bugle for digitally altering one of his photographs to stop a bad guy.
Du Maurier was one of the great names of British theatre, she regarded ‘a summons’ from him to be a ‘bugle call from Olympus.’
The Castle head vanished, and the sounds of the drum and bugle of the tattoo came down muffled, as if through layers of wool.
A trumpeter lifted his bugle and sounded a bar of the reveille.
Sam, openly defiant, announced that he did not believe his father capable of blowing a bugle.
Around the neck of a soldier he saw a cord to which hung a bugle.
William's bugle had just returned to public life after one of its periodic terms of retirement into his father's keeping.
One morning, passing through a field, I heard the sound of a bugle.
Orders were then given for an early move next morning, and at daylight the bugle sounded, and the army moved onwards.
At another blast of the bugle, the crews were seated with their oars still up.
mid-14c., abbreviation of buglehorn "musical horn, hunting horn" (c.1300), from Old French bugle "(musical) horn," also "wild ox, buffalo," from Latin buculus "heifer, young ox," diminutive of bos "ox, cow" (see cow (n.)). Middle English also had the word in the "buffalo" sense and it survived in dialect with meaning "young bull." Modern French bugle is a 19c. borrowing from English.