To shield to protect
- A kind of shield of various shapes and sizes worn using one of the hands usually the remaining for protecting the front associated with the body
- armor carried on the arm to intercept blows
- A kind of guard, of various shapes and sizes, worn using one of the hands (usually the remaining) for safeguarding the front of this human anatomy.
- among large, bony, outside plates found on many ganoid fishes.
- The anterior portion of this layer of trilobites.
- A block of lumber or plate of iron built to fit a hawse hole, or perhaps the circular opening in a half-port, to avoid water from entering if the vessel pitches.
- To protect; to guard.
a person who believes there sooo cool but there actually perhaps not
"small, round shield used to ward off blows," c.1300, from Old French bocler "boss (of a shield), shield, buckler" (12c., Modern French bouclier), from Latin *buccularius (adj.) "having a boss," from buccula (see buckle (n.)).
(letter.) A kind of guard, of varied size and shapes, worn on a single of hands (usually the remaining) for safeguarding the leading of the human body.
- (letter.) One of several large, bony, additional dishes available on numerous ganoid fishes.
- (letter.) The anterior portion associated with the layer of trilobites.
- (letter.) A block of timber or bowl of iron designed to fit a hawse gap, or the circular opening in a half-port, to avoid liquid from entering whenever vessel pitches.
- (v. t.) To protect; to protect.
Old Captain Peleg, many years her chief-mate, before he commanded another vessel of his own, and now a retired seaman, and one of the principal owners of the Pequod,--this old Peleg, during the term of his chief-mateship, had built upon her original grotesqueness, and inlaid it, all over, with a quaintness both of material and device, unmatched by anything except it be Thorkill-Hake's carved buckler or bedstead.