Sure, there's Wheeler, and bursal along with him, canvassing out yonder at a terrible fine rate.
Mr. bursal, can you inform me why Joe, my groom, does not make his appearance?
Syphilitic disease is rarely recognised except in the form of bursal and peri-bursal gummata in front of the knee-joint.
I can't, for the soul of me, bring myself to say that bursal's not purse-proud, and you can.
Not if she could help it; but there's no beds, since Mr. bursal and Miss bursal's come.
That's bursal, mind now, whom I mean to allude to in this verse.
Mr. bursal, pray before you go to her ladyship, do send my ooman to me to make me presentable.
If bursal takes it into his head not to lend me the money to pay for my captain's dress, what will become of me?
So your friend Mr. Talbot could not afford to bespeak a dress—(bursal and Wheeler laugh insolently).
But do you know that Mr. bursal loses fifty thousand pounds, it is said, by the Airly Castle?
by 1788 as an English word in physiology, shortened from medieval Latin bursa mucosa "mucus pouch," from Medieval Latin bursa "bag, purse," from Late Latin bursa, variant of byrsa "hide," from Greek byrsa "hide, skin, wineskin, drum," of unknown origin; cf. purse (n.).
bursa bur·sa (bûr'sə)
n. pl. bur·sas or bur·sae (-sē)
A sac or saclike bodily cavity, especially one containing a viscous lubricating fluid and located between a tendon and a bone or at points of friction between moving structures.