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.
Farlex Dictionary of Idioms. © 2015 Farlex, Inc, all rights reserved.

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.
McGraw-Hill's Dictionary of American Slang and Colloquial Expressions Copyright © 2006 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc. All rights reserved.
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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?