bouncer

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bouncer

A person (usually a strong one) whose job is to oust troublemakers or reject unwelcome people from a bar, club, or similar setting. Come on, the bouncer will never let two dweebs like us in. The bouncer is going to throw us out if you keep dancing on the tables like that.

bouncer

n. a strong man hired to eject unruly people from a bar or similar place. (People supposedly bounce when thrown out.) I saw the bouncer looking at me, and I got out of there fast.
References in periodicals archive ?
Bouncers Joe Gower and Geraint Clarke resigned from Guard Pro after the programme was aired, while another featured doorman, Jamie Yarnold, finished last November.
While shadowing a bouncer in any town or city of a Saturday night would prove an eventful and certainly eye-opening evening, telly bosses behind this documentary seem to think Newport, the gateway to Wales, has the extra entertainment factor.
As my friend was asked to step outside on the beach to talk to the manager, while surrounded by three bouncers, I stepped outside to call the police to report a stolen wallet," said the 30-year-old Lebanese.
A NIGHTCLUB bouncer was "executed" in a professional hit after he fell out with doormen from another club.
Union of Teachers (NUT) annual conference in Cardiff: "I know of bouncers being employed specifically because they are bouncers to cover lessons." The union was debating a resolution calling for every class to be taught by a qualified supply teacher, and to ensure that the new mandatory requirement for teachers to cover lessons only rarely is enforced..
"Bouncers are worried about how far they can restrain people, and they don't have the body armour that the police have."
Guggenmos and Skinner asked the man to leave for smoking a cigarette indoors and for being intoxicated, and an altercation broke out between the bouncers and the man, police said.
In the summer of 1998, the Trax Bar and Grill in Turlock, California, employed bouncers to work on the weekend.
Hence, the increasing predominance of British plays in New York theaters, the latest, unlikeliest import being Bouncers, a one-act quasi-documentary comedy that portrays with ribald accuracy the protocols of proletarian boozing and sexual cruising in the dance halls of northern England.
THE Esk Valley Theatre group is setting out on a tour taking in Teesside venues with John Godber play Bouncers.
"At first, the Saudi refused to leave, but when bouncers escorted him out by force, he cursed B.S.
The two bouncers came over straight away after I complained that the drinks were a rip-off.
A McDONALD'S restaurant plagued by trouble has been ordered to keep bouncers on the premises.