horse-drawn vehicle

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Related to horse-drawn vehicle: Horse carriage
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend: vehicle - a wheeled vehicle drawn by one or more horseshorse-drawn vehicle - a wheeled vehicle drawn by one or more horses
carriage, equipage, rig - a vehicle with wheels drawn by one or more horses
chariot - a two-wheeled horse-drawn battle vehicle; used in war and races in ancient Egypt and Greece and Rome
limber - a two-wheeled horse-drawn vehicle used to pull a field gun or caisson
sulky - a light two-wheeled vehicle for one person; drawn by one horse
wheeled vehicle - a vehicle that moves on wheels and usually has a container for transporting things or people; "the oldest known wheeled vehicles were found in Sumer and Syria and date from around 3500 BC"
Based on WordNet 3.0, Farlex clipart collection. © 2003-2012 Princeton University, Farlex Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
Jesup, a New York financier who gave Washington the money to equip and operate the "movable school", a horse-drawn vehicle called a Jesup Agricultural Wagon, later a mechanized truck that carried agricultural exhibits to county fairs and community gatherings.
1832 The first streetcar, a horse-drawn vehicle called the John Mason goes into operation in New York City.
This funeral home also has the distinction of having a caisson, a horse-drawn vehicle used to carry coffins at state or military funerals, notably that of the country's presidents.
He soon expanded to include a big collection of horse-drawn vehicle toys at home.
And, unlike our station wagons cargo area, which is all curves and wheel wells, I designed the hold of our horse-drawn vehicle to be a perfect match for the type of goods we sell.
The horse-drawn vehicle collection remains a core attraction of the museum.
Many people believe, inaccurately, that they are conserving a horse-drawn vehicle by restoring it.
Amazingly the code also included information for horse-drawn vehicle users.
In 1860, travelers going from Washington, D.C., to New York City began by horse-drawn vehicle, transferred to a train, to a horse-drawn streetcar, to another train, to a horse-drawn vehicle again, to the ferry boat--and that only got them as far as the Susquehanna River!
But the phrase actually originates in early 20th century America when men and women joining the temperance movement claimed they would rather drink from the water wagon - a horse-drawn vehicle used to dampen down dirt tracks in summer - than touch alcohol.
These long, lightweight coats were used by those who wanted to keep the trail dust off of their good suit clothes while riding horseback or in a horse-drawn vehicle. Jesse James and his band wore long dusters over their suits and guns when they rode into Northfield, Minnesota, during their ill-fated raid in that town in 1876.