adjective Also bu·col·i·cal.
Origin of bucolic
Related formsbu·col·i·cal·ly, adverb
Examples from the Web for bucolic
Dining facilities include al fresco picnic tables and bucolic fields adjacent to the pastures.
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.In Egypt’s Countryside, Vendettas Between Police and Islamists Simmer|Mike Giglio, Christopher Dickey|October 28, 2013|DAILY BEAST
But there seems in general to be a rather odd conception of “peace” in the bucolic Scandinavian nation.
It is, in many ways, the picture-perfect holiday for a savvy pol: bucolic, family-oriented, tradition-bound, and not too glitzy.Vacation Primary: Why Republican Candidates Win the Summer|Michelle Cottle|July 3, 2012|DAILY BEAST
The party is complete, for the Druces arrived yesterday evening in full force, torn from their bucolic life, as Martyn tells them.More Bywords|Charlotte M. Yonge
It was too expensive; or too pretentious, or perhaps even too horrible for the bucolic purse.Fanny Herself|Edna Ferber
This certainly seems an ideal pastoral land—a place where one would naturally locate a charming idyl or bucolic love-story!The Red Acorn|John McElroy
He recommends the early practice of bucolic verse, and inculcates the necessity of treating youthful essays with indulgence.Renaissance in Italy, Volume 2 (of 7)|John Addington Symonds
I don't myself love your dreadful Capitol yonder, but I prefer it to a bucolic life here.Democracy An American Novel|Henry Adams