Bushe is the surname of:
- Gervase Parker Bushe (1744–1793) Irish lawyer and MP
- Charles Kendal Bushe (1767–1843) Irish judge
- Eddie Bushe (b. 1951) Irish former cricketer
- Jonathan Bushe (b. 1978) Irish cricketer
- Henry Grattan Bushe, Governor of Barbados
Usage examples of "bushe".
For four hundred and thirty winters, Antares had been the real-life version of the red stars with which Altan children decorated theirfala bushes at Christmastime, an ochre beacon hoveringlow over the Colgate Mountain Rangeeach eveningafter sunset.
Twilight was stealing into the gaps between the roofless buildings now, and into the tangles where trees, vines, and thorn bushes all grew thickly entwined.
The outsize red mustache that bushed beneath his nose and covered his upper lip and part of his cheeks only emphasized his pallor, as did the deep, deep blue of his robe.
They stepped from the bushes at the edge of the trees, and each had arrow nocked to drawn bow.
Into the bushes he went, his arrow arcing a few feet to drop harmlessly.
There was a road over a heath with grass at the side and little bushes: and Peter Parley had a broad hat like a protestant minister and a big stick and he was walking fast along the road to Greece and Rome.
In this manner the tops of some large bushes were encompassed by the united nets.
Patagonica of d'Orbigny, which frequents the valleys clothed with spiny bushes, is a wilder bird, and has a slightly different tone of voice.
The land still continued dry and sterile: but it supported many different kinds of plants, and the grass, though brown and withered, was more abundant, as the thorny bushes were less so.
The fact that bullock waggons can travel in any direction, excepting near the coast, without more than occasionally half an hour's delay in cutting down bushes, gives, perhaps, a more definite notion of the scantiness of the vegetation.
Smith describes the country passed through that day, as "being thinly covered with grass, and bushes about four feet high, and still more thinly with mimosa-trees.
The mountain is steep, extremely rugged, and broken, and so entirely destitute of trees, and even bushes, that we actually could not make a skewer to stretch out our meat over the fire of thistle stalks.
After sunset the first leve spot where any bushes were growing, was chosen for ou night's lodging.
During this day we tracked but a short distance, for ther were many islets, covered by thorny bushes, and the channels between them were shallow.