What is another word for bullock?

Pronunciation: [bˈʊlək] (IPA)

Bullock is a term that may refer to a young bull or castrated bull. In addition to "bullock," other synonyms for the term include steer, ox, and bullock-calf. Each term describes a specific type or age of bull. For instance, a steer is a castrated male bovine that is commonly bred for beef, while an ox is a trained bovine used primarily for plowing or transportation. The term bullock-calf describes a young male bovine that has not yet been castrated. Overall, the term bullock may refer to any male bovine, but the specific synonyms help to differentiate between different types and ages.

Synonyms for Bullock:

What are the paraphrases for Bullock?

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  • Other Related

    • Proper noun, singular
      pollock, buluc.

What are the hypernyms for Bullock?

A hypernym is a word with a broad meaning that encompasses more specific words called hyponyms.

What are the hyponyms for Bullock?

Hyponyms are more specific words categorized under a broader term, known as a hypernym.

Usage examples for Bullock

Camp technique and the advantages of a fire were not considered-the meat was swallowed raw, with wolfish haste, and no cut of carefully roasted bullock ever tasted better.
"My Attainment of the Pole"
Frederick A. Cook
After this, in 1521 and 1522, Siberch himself printed nine small books at Cambridge, the first of them being a Latin speech by Henry bullock addressed to Cardinal Wolsey.
"Fine Books"
Alfred W. Pollard
A bullock-wagon was drawn up on the side of the road, and a lean stock horse, hitched to a post, stood twitching his tail to keep the flies away.
"The Pioneers"
Katharine Susannah Prichard

Famous quotes with Bullock

  • For in truth all our justice, morality, all our thoughts and feelings, derive from three or four primordial necessities, whereof the principal one is food. The least modification of one of these necessities would entail a marked change in our moral existence. Were the belief one day to become general that man could dispense with animal food, there would ensue not only a great economic revolution--for a bullock, to produce one pound of meat, consumes more than a hundred of provender--but a moral improvement as well, not less important and certainly more sincere and more lasting than might follow a second appearance on the earth of the Envoy of the Father, come to remedy the errors and omissions of his former pilgrimage. For we find that the man who abandons the regimen of meat abandons alcohol also; and to do this is to renounce most of the coarser and more degraded pleasures of life. And it is in the passionate craving for these pleasures, in their glamour, and the prejudice they create, that the most formidable obstacle is found to the harmonious development of the race.
    Maurice Maeterlinck

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