Fortunately, the record-setting bronco offense did its part to set yet another record.
The 20 years since then have been kinder to that bronco than to broncos in general.
I skinned him and hung his pelt on a tree; and, on foot, made my way into camp, after a fruitless search for my bronco.
He did not know what that something was; but the bronco added to his suspicions by its behavior.
Moreover, to mount on the back of a bronco, wild or tame—the very meditation made the walls drop out of his stomach.
The bronco stock was bad enough but the green mules were the worst.
I steered my bronco up the hill and started over the trap line.
The boy was beginning to ride the shoulders like a bronco buster.
He226 could not say more, for the bronco claimed all his attention.
The young man rode fast, putting his bronco at the hills with a rush.
also broncho, 1850, American English, "untamed or half-tamed horse," from noun use of Spanish bronco (adj.) "rough, rude," originally a noun meaning "a knot in wood," perhaps from Vulgar Latin *bruncus "a knot, projection," apparently from a cross of Latin broccus "projecting" (see broach (n.)) + truncus "trunk of a tree" (see trunk (n.)). Bronco-buster is attested from 1886.
A young male not accustomed to nor complaisant in homosexual relations (1970s+ Homosexuals)
[fr Spanish bronco, ''coarse, rough'']