noun, plural bus·es, bus·ses.
verb (used with object), bused or bussed, bus·ing or bus·sing.
verb (used without object), bused or bussed, bus·ing or bus·sing.
Origin of bus1
Definition for bused (2 of 2)
verb (used with or without object), bused or bussed, bus·ing or bus·sing.
Origin of bus2
Examples from the Web for bused
Both sides contend that their enemies were bused into town not for a football game, but for the fight.
They were also bored, with most their friends living in Santa Monica, where the Colony kids had to be bused to schools.
Many of those are housed along the outlying string of barrier islands and will be bused across multiple bridges.
Bused in by officials, pro-Putin supporters outnumbered protestors.As Putin Wins Re-Election by Landslide, Both Sides Reluctantly Rally|Owen Matthews, Anna Nemtsova|March 5, 2012|DAILY BEAST
Marster Aaron Harshaw d'ed en we wuz willed ter his chilluns en dat we wuz not ter be whup'd er 'bused in anyway.Slave Narratives: A Folk History of Slavery in the United States From Interviews with Former Slaves|Work Projects Administration
They had 'bused him down at that place till he swore he'd kill every one that had anything to do with him.The Colonel's Dream|Charles W. Chesnutt
He 'bused and beat us, an' some of de boys wouldn' go 'cept we knock de screw out first.Prison Memoirs of an Anarchist|Alexander Berkman
Vell, I can do that, although I'm not to be 'bused and deprived of my supper if I don't happen to hit right.The Gold Hunter's Adventures|William H. Thomes
British Dictionary definitions for bused
noun plural buses or busses
verb buses, busing, bused, busses, bussing or bussed
Word Origin for bus
Word Origin and History for bused (1 of 2)
1832, abbreviation of omnibus (q.v.). The modern English noun is nothing but a Latin dative plural ending. To miss the bus, in the figurative sense of "lose an opportunity," is from 1901, Australian English (OED has a figurative miss the omnibus from 1886). Busman's holiday "leisure time spent doing what one does for a living" (1893) is probably a reference to London bus drivers riding the buses on their days off.