bazoo


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bazoo

1. slang The mouth. I feel so bad for him—he took a line-drive to the bazoo and had to get his jaw wired back together at the hospital.
2. slang The stomach, especially a large or protruding one. If you don't get that bazoo under control, you'll be asked to play Santa Claus this year!
3. slang The buttocks. It hurts to sit down right now because I slipped on ice and landed hard on my bazoo.

bazoo

and wazoo
1. n. the human mouth. You want me to punch you in the wazoo? Shut your damn wazoo!
2. n. the stomach or belly. His great wazoo hung poised, out over his belt, like it might dive down to the floor and bounce off across the room. Pow, right in the wazoo!
3. n. the anus; the buttocks. (Jocular and euphemistic.) One more word like that and I’ll give you a kick in the wazoo that you’ll remember for a long time. She fell so down! Right on her skinny bazoo.
References in periodicals archive ?
But forget all that: What about Bazoo? "The poet Walt Whitman in his 1892 collection of essays, November Boughs, refers to a newspaper in Missouri called the Bazoo," Bernhard relates.
"Yeah, you'd think I'd have something to shoot off my big bazoo about, wouldn't you?
But you asked, and you persisted in asking, and you pressed me to shoot off my big bazoo, so I give you the opinion to which, as a dumb-as-ditchwater average American, I am entitled.
Metafictionists may have had aesthetic theories out the bazoo, but they were also sentient citizens of a community that was exchanging an old idea of itself as a nation of do-ers and be-ers for a new vision of the U.S.A.
"The Bambino," "The Sultan of Swat," "Wizard of Wham," "Bazoo of Bang." Sportswriters stretched further and further to tag baseball's greatest legend, the owner of 54 major-league records, including 714 career home runs and 60 home runs in one season, both of which stood for more than 30 years.
Bazoo Global, Daniel Chernek, 646456-0044, dac@bazooglobal.com, P.
"Among the far-West newspapers have been, or are, The Fairplay (Colorado) Flume, The Solid Muldoon of Ouray, The Tombstone Epitaph of Nevada, The Jimplecute of Texas, and The Bazoo of Missouri." -- Walt Whitman, in "November Boughs"
The last newspaper Whitman named in his article, The Bazoo, was published in Sedalia, Mo.