[pyoo-zee] /ˈpyu zi/
[boo-vuh-ree] /ˈbu və ri/ (Show IPA), 1800–82, English clergyman.
Nathan Marsh, 1907–2001, U.S. educator: president of Harvard University 1953–71.
Edward Bouverie (ˈbuːvərɪ). 1800–82, British ecclesiastic; a leader with Keble and Newman of the Oxford Movement
family name, early 13c., from Le Puiset in France.
[pyoo-zee-iz-uh m] /ˈpyu ziˌɪz əm/ noun 1. . /ˈpjuːzɪˌɪzəm/ noun 1. a derogatory term for the Oxford Movement used by its contemporary opponents
[poo sh] /pʊʃ/ verb (used with object) 1. to press upon or against (a thing) with force in order to move it away. 2. to move (something) in a specified way by exerting force; shove; drive: to push something aside; to push the door open. 3. to effect or accomplish by thrusting obstacles aside: to […]
- Push a button
verb phrase To provoke a response; reach one’s feelings; hit a ”hot button”: Don’t push my button. I haven’t exactly been behind him, pushing and clapping/ The issue of domestic disputes pushes buttons, summons up personal emotions (1980s+)
- Push along
verb 1. (intransitive, adverb) (informal) to go away