Conservatives will be saying here, “Well, buddy, Reagan won the Cold War, what do you say to that?”
Erick Murillo, their buddy from Greenville, North Carolina, joined them on drum machines.
“Lol'ing at the fact that band of outsiders is making my buddy miles run around nyc for fashunz,” one pal tweeted.
Pawlenty shared the stage with three other Republican presidential aspirants: Rick Santorum, Herman Cain and buddy Roemer.
My buddy came over and we made a tape in my living room, sent it off, and then went to the wedding.
We sent it in email to trusted friends, and IMmed it to our buddy lists.
I could figure out how mother might be able not to see anything but good in buddy.
Her eyelids were pink, as buddy had told him, and she did not look at him while she filled his cup.
Just about then, though, buddy seemed to have got a bulletin over a special wire.
With a laugh he flung his arm around his buddy's shoulder and affectionately punched his head.
1850, American English, possibly an alteration of brother, or from British colloquial butty "companion" (1802), itself perhaps a variant of booty in booty fellow "confederate who shares plunder" (1520s). But butty, meaning "work-mate," also was a localized dialect word in England and Wales, attested since 18c., and long associated with coal miners. Short form bud is attested from 1851. Reduplicated form buddy-buddy (adj.) attested by 1952, American English.
Lenny Kent, a long-time fave here, is really in his element. ... After four weeks here he's got everone in town saying, "Hiya, Buddy, Buddy" with a drawl simulating his. [Review of Ned Schuyler's 5 O'Clock Club, Miami Beach, Fla., "Billboard," Nov. 12, 1949]Buddy system attested from 1920.
1931, perhaps originally U.S. underworld slang, usually with up, from buddy (n.). Related: Buddied; buddying.
[1850+; fr earlier butty, ''partner, chum,'' said to be fr Romany; probably influenced by a childish pronunciation of brother]