caboose

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caboose

One's buttocks. A "caboose" is the last car on a freight train. Get your caboose in here, dinner's ready! Oh please, there's no way my big caboose will fit into pants that size.

caboose

(kəˈbus)
n. the buttocks. (From the name of the car at the end of a railroad train.) You just plunk your caboose over there on the settee and listen up to what I have to tell you.
References in periodicals archive ?
A new artifact is coming to the Whydah Pirate Museum in Yarmouth, Massachusetts: a caboose stove, used on the pirate ship Whydah.
"All good songs need a caboose, and yours have them."
A caboose? Loesser pulled out a black marker and a piece of paper and started to draw a locomotive.
The train consisted of an engine, two freight cars and a caboose. It was traveling north on the tracks in reverse - caboose-first - when the collision occurred shortly before 12:30 p.m., sheriff's Sgt.
"The Arctic Caboose" is about one of Admiral Perry's trips to the North Pole, where a caboose railway car is set on the deck of the explorer's ship and used as a cabin.
He worked for the railway and lived in a caboose. When he came to visit on weekends, his car was always dirty so I could always count on that buck."
No doubt, the springs of a caboose on a construction train are not admirably adapted for steadiness of aim; but, considering the broad flank of the buffalo and the amount of powder burnt, I did think that -- well, never mind.
I built a caboose out of wood and thought, 'If I build this a little bigger, I could ride on it.'"
Set up in the highest site or in a caboose or lookout tower?