As a buzzard scents carrion, other cowboys anticipated sport, and a group soon gathered.
The buzzard was outside the door making music on his violin.
The buzzard is now so far away, sir, that Im not quite sure whether I can see her signal mast or not.
And on beyond this first buzzard, coursing above him, were other buzzards.
Never do the soaring vultures—elsewhere so characteristic of Spanish skies—catch ones eye, and very rarely an eagle or buzzard.
No, suh; it was a buzzard with a cowbell on his neck—that's whut it was.
The truth of the matter was, as Mammy Susan used to say, Mabel would rather be a "king among buzzards than a buzzard among kings."
In the foreground a buzzard wheeled, inevitable, depressing.
But the buzzard was not the only pet the priest had to look after.
I knew it to be the obscene bird of the plains, the buzzard vulture.
c.1300, from Old French buisart "buzzard, harrier, inferior hawk," from buson, buison, from Latin buteonem (nominative buteo) a kind of hawk, perhaps with -art suffix for one that carries on some action or possesses some quality, with derogatory connotation (see -ard).