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  • noun

Synonyms for ploughboy

a boy who leads the animals that draw a plow


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References in periodicals archive ?
Remember the dead cow and the naughty ploughboy, carried off to hell by a genie in a puff of blue smoke -- all very festive.
The tour includes a six-night stay at four-star hotels, six breakfasts and four dinners, a night of traditional entertainment and dinner at the Merry Ploughboy Pub (or similar), sightseeing and professional Irish driver/guide throughout, porterage and local taxes.
Exemplos: ploughboy, brakeman, cameraman; arma + humano = um humano que usa a arma, geralmente como um assassino ou cacador profissional.
Did I long to be a ploughboy, or soldier's comrade because of reading him?
Speaking of which, we spent our next night at The Merry Ploughboy Pub after heading back towards Dublin and a final golfing date at the very popular St Margaret's golf and country club.
And, with only a few drams of Scottish blood between them, why make the pilgrimage to commemorate the birth of the Ayrshire poet who went from ploughboy to playboy?
With little schooling but greatly self-taught, Clare worked around Helpston as a thresher with his father, as ploughboy, or potboy in an inn, or weeding, tending horses, gardening, shoemaking, lime-burning.
The whistle of the ploughboy in the lane is heard no more.
1 with The Merry Ploughboy giving him one of his biggest ever hits.
there was shameless perjury, courtly corruption, calumny of the dead who did their duty according to their lights, cowardly evasion of the issue, testimony made of idle tales that could not impose on a ploughboy.
On the contrary, Daniell opines that the "Vulgate was incomprehensible to the ploughboy and most of his familiars throughout the land.
My grandfather was a ploughboy at age eight, while my grandmother was 'in service' on a pittance from 13.
He was a Gloucestershire man and he wrote as he would speak to the ploughboy, using the term 'lover' for 'friend', still much in use in the West Country.
Henri, with an instrument, into the knobbed legs or clubfeet of tables, an eighteenth-century ploughboy sinks for lunch his ivory teeth into the apple's flesh and chomps a mouthful out of it -"clock.
55) Cobbett's Grammar, on the contrary, asserts a radical adherence to the working classes, as befits a work written by a former ploughboy to those still in that estate, and to whom his loyalties are still due: