You know, I think it high time the bounder is taken down a peg.
Not a blessed wagon or a thing to carry my luggage did the bounder have.
"Chum, you bounder," I shout, as he is about to wade through the herbaceous border.
But such was his disguise that bounder was necessitated to rub his eyes.
In matters of etiquette, within his province, bounder was precise.
But, you must know, bounder, that I have no fault to find with you.
How I was to find the bounder, and how we were to live while we were looking for him, was left to me.
Matthews had forgotten, too, what an imposing individual the bounder really was.
He had ruined everything, deceived everybody—even himself for a time—played the cad and the bounder with consummate address.
And we all know how repulsive a "bounder" is in any circle of society.
1560s, "one who sets bounds," agent noun from bound (v.1); British English slang meaning "person of objectionable social behavior, would-be stylish person," is from 1882, perhaps from bound (v.2) on notion of one trying to "bound" into high society, but earliest usage suggests one outside the "bounds" of acceptable socializing, which would connect it with the noun.