Synonyms for Locust:

n.

bloodsucker. dog-day cicada (noun)
beetle, green-striped, bald, clumsy, short-horned grasshopper, migratory, Mormon Cricket, stone-cricket, western cricket, migratory grasshopper, seventeen-year.
insect (noun)
cricket, grasshopper, moth, tarantula, cockroach, tick, earwig, housefly, ladybug, butterfly, chigger, botfly, fly, bluebottle, mosquito, ant, daddy longlegs, fruit fly, June Bug, millipede, black widow, Horntail, bookworm, gadfly, cicada, praying mantis, aphid, spider, may fly, gnat, mantis, tiger moth, wasp, boll weevil, silverfish, stinkbug, mite, tsetse fly, bee, termite, firefly, horsefly, centipede, deer fly, yellow jacket, dung beetle, midge, flea, katydid, dragonfly, blowfly, scorpion, scarab, chinch, nit, louse, bedbug.
locust (noun)
locust tree.
shrub (noun)
poison sumac, myrtle, gorse, privet, pomegranate, currant, holly, oleander, fuchsia, sagebrush, forsythia, Chokeberry, blueberry, heather, sisal, jute, syringa, Rose Of Sharon, guava, bayberry, cranberry, huckleberry, furze, milkwort, pussy willow, Zenobia, blackthorn, sumac, gooseberry, rhododendron, spiraea, gardenia, lilac, azalea, rosemary, mistletoe, shrub, blackberry, cotton, mesquite, tamarisk, hibiscus.
tree (noun)
fir, banyan, citron, breadfruit, redwood, coconut, mountain ash, poplar, ebony, balsam, laurel, tamarack, pear, orange, linden, cypress, palm, gum, cashew, tree, pecan, lemon, cottonwood, cedar, larch, elder, yew, sandalwood, butternut, mahogany, peach, maple, ironwood, apple, sequoia, fig, cassia, sycamore, hickory, oak, lime, dogwood, walnut, eucalyptus, aspen, spruce, juniper, birch, teak, weeping willow, mimosa, quince, pine, willow, beech, papaya, elm, acacia, alder, mulberry, avocado, mangrove, magnolia, ash, cherry, apricot, almond, balsa, rosewood, chestnut.

Other synonyms:

Other relevant words:
migratory grasshopper, locust tree, clumsy, bloodsucker, migratory, bald, beetle.

Usage examples for locust

  1. She did not go up to the house, but tied her roan mare behind a clump of locust trees and bushes, where the animal might stand in peace and shade. – The Girl at Cobhurst by Frank Richard Stockton
  2. Another King's House, dating about 1649, on the Eastern Shore of Virginia, had a framework of great locust posts sunk in the ground at the corners and at the partitions, and the arched roof was tied to the framework by vines and roots. – Virginia Architecture in the Seventeenth Century by Henry Chandlee Forman