barouche

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Related to barouches: calash
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Words related to barouche

a horse-drawn carriage having four wheels

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In the midst of all this gallant array came an open barouche, drawn by four white horses; and in the barouche, with his massive head uncovered, sat the illustrious statesman, Old Stony Phiz himself.
Now, it must be owned that, at his first glimpse of the countenance which was bowing and smiling from the barouche, Ernest did fancy that there was a resemblance between it and the old familiar face upon the mountainside.
Two men were passing, just as the barouche drove off.
Crawford would take my two nieces and me in his barouche, and Edmund can go on horseback, you know, sister, and Fanny will stay at home with you.
We'll fix you," cried the lads, as one clapped his cap on her head, another tied a rough jacket round her neck by the sleeves, a third neatly smothered her in a carriage blanket, and a fourth threw open the door of the old barouche that stood there, saying with a flourish
On quitting Brighton, our friend George, as became a person of rank and fashion travelling in a barouche with four horses, drove in state to a fine hotel in Cavendish Square, where a suite of splendid rooms, and a table magnificently furnished with plate and surrounded by a half-dozen of black and silent waiters, was ready to receive the young gentleman and his bride.
It also offers horse-drawn carriage rides around its vineyards in summer and has even set up an antique carriage museum, where you can see excellently-preserved landaus, barouches and the like on non-market days.
Others included coaches, barouches, broughams, gigs, Victorias and landaus.
The equipages are as varied as the company, and attract as much attention, especially the low basket barouches in which ladies drive themselves.
Joao and his family left Lisbon on January 8th, 1729, travelling in a cavalcade of more than 200 vehicles coaches, barouches, chaises, wagons--accompanied by priests and confessors, hundreds of servants and 2,000 household cavalry.
Nonetheless, he speculated that his observations "may serve to make a sketch of the mode of spending the Sabbath, by the majority of the unmarried young middling people in a great town" (23:127), and he concluded this unusually long and detailed notebook entry with the declaration: "Stages in abundance were passing the road, burthened with passengers, inside and out; also chaises, barouches &c; horsemen and footmen.
They continue the debate, for example, about the extent of" the heroines' liberation, while adding two hundred years of socioeconomic history; they contextualize, for a modern audience, such concepts as primogeniture; they replace unfamiliar barouches and curricles with more meaningful Jeeps and BMWs.
Rather better reasons to claim "perfection" than James Whyte, who, in 1840, wrote the unsurpassably snooty lines: "The number of spectators seldom exceeds five hundred, and they are mostly of the highest classes, the majority on horseback, with perhaps a few close carriages and barouches for invalids and ladies.
About sunset a coffin of a boy about ten years old" is laid in "a one horse wagon among some straw--two or three barouches and wagons following.