A novice; beginner: Not a bad start for a new boy
[1970s+; fr the British term for a beginning school student, found by 1847]
“Do you have a boyfriend” and “who is your new boy toy,” Woods asked Grubbs.
It seemed as though the master were favourably impressed with the new boy—in spite of the fact that he was a hunchback.
All of this speech was directed to the new boy who stood on one leg and grew red.
Perhaps not, but the appearance of this new boy on the scene makes your chance a good deal smaller.
“I suppose you intend that for wit,” said the new boy languidly.
"A new boy," she said, in an oily and deeply religious voice.
I told them all about the new boy, and they were much interested.
It might be expected that the first effort of a new boy would be to listen to the teacher's questions and the pupils' answers.
As to you, 'new boy,' you will conjugate 'ridiculus sum' twenty times.
The new boy articulated in a stammering voice an unintelligible name.