Idioms about bush
- to flee or escape into the bush.
- Slang. to become wild.
Origin of bush1
OTHER WORDS FROM bushbushless, adjectivebushlike, adjective
Other definitions for bush (2 of 4)
Origin of bush2
Other definitions for bush (3 of 4)
Other definitions for bush (4 of 4)
How to use bush in a sentence
“The institution of marraige [sic] is under attack in our society and it needs to be strengthened,” Bush wrote.
Meanwhile, in Florida, Bush was flooded with questions about whether gay marriage could possibly come to the Sunshine State.
A few days later, Bush replied, “We will uphold the law in Florida.”
Think back to the Bush-Kerry race of 2004, the Thrilla in Vanilla.
To those who agreed with him, Bush pledged that the law against same-sex marriage would remain intact.
I saw every crook in the fence, every rut in the road, every bush and tree long before we came to it.The Soldier of the Valley|Nelson Lloyd
Not having completed the loading of his gun, Tom hastily rode behind a dense bush, and concealed himself as well as he could.
About an hour after resuming their walk, the major went off in hot pursuit of an enormous bee, which he saw humming round a bush.
Squinty heard one man cry, and then the comical little pig dodged under a bush, and kept on running.
The hairy animal, with the long tail, came straight for the bush behind which Squinty was hiding, and crawled through.
British Dictionary definitions for bush (1 of 3)
- the bush an uncultivated or sparsely settled area, esp in Africa, Australia, New Zealand, or Canada: usually covered with trees or shrubs, varying from open shrubby country to dense rainforest
- (as modifier)bush flies
- a bunch of ivy hung as a vintner's sign in front of a tavern
- any tavern sign
- to abandon city amenities and live rough
- to run wild
Word Origin for bush
British Dictionary definitions for bush (2 of 3)
Word Origin for bush
British Dictionary definitions for bush (3 of 3)
Other Idioms and Phrases with bush
see beat around the bush; beat the bushes for; bright-eyed and bushy-tailed.