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  • noun

Words related to busker

a person who entertains people for money in public places (as by singing or dancing), usually while asking for money

References in periodicals archive ?
Gary Williams, 51, of Love Lane, Bangor, had denied stealing from busker Chris Chadwick-Parnell, 23, outside the city's W H Smith store on June 26.
MUSIC MAN: Emeli Sande listens to busker Finn Henderson-Palmer in Aberdeen.
Liam Mulpetre, who will be a familiar face to many city centre shoppers, is believed to be the first busker in the city to try the contactless payment scheme.
The three young people walked along Mathew Street and could not find the busker.
Julia Donaldson says: "I have a very soft spot for Tabby McTat, perhaps because I used to be a busker and also because I am a great cat-lover.
But KT Tunstall reckons the current generation of amplified city buskers singing with hundreds of pounds of kit aren't performing in "the spirit of busking".
To celebrate the launch, former busker turned international singer-songwriter, Passenger, is performing at Waterloo mainline station at 12.45pm on Sunday.
Chloe Castro, who was a regular busker in Durham before appearing on the The Voice, says an audition process would put off musicians like her Paul Norris
The romantic image of the busker as a 'wandering minstrel' or antiauthoritarian 'free spirit' might suggest that buskers are inclined to be sceptical about, or downright hostile towards, laws and rules.
That's what will happen in Lawrence on the last weekend of May as the Busker Festival partners with the Art Tougeau Art Car Parade.
Ashland, MA, April 18, 2014 --(PR.com)-- Busker, a Boston-based band, has released a new song, “We Run,” dedicated to all the runners of this year's Boston Marathon and honoring all of those affected by last year's tragic events.