Horse DefinitionDefinition of horses
A horse saddle is one that is used for a horse, as opposed to one for a camel.
Substantive, majority of horses, (especially collective) horse. A large, sturdy, plant-eating four-legged creature, Equus Caballus, domestized since ancient time, raised in a number of species and used for load handling or hauling, horseback trekking and motorsport. A fully grown masculine horse of this species; stud. one of several strange horseshoe animals of the Equidae familiy, comprising horse, zebra, burro and arse, having a thick, shallow fur with a thin hair along the throat and a mass on only one functional spot, the third being broadened to a round or spatulate ungulate.
Gym. Volting horse. Pommel horse. Carriage (def 7). Military men standing on the back of a horse; cavalry: a thousand in one. Slang. A man, buddy. A lot of times horse. informal. equestrian strength. equestrian slang. the ability or ability to achieve something by having enough cash, staff or expertise: This little firm of ours doesn't have the horse to fight a huge group.
Slang: A manger, translator or other illegal help for the chanting of a students; Trot; Pony. Slang. smack. brows (used with object), ridden, hors-ing. supply with a horse or horse. sit on the back of a horse. sit on the back of a pedigree or on your own back. sit or wear.
Took three men to ride the boot up the steps. Slang. to make (a person) the goal of irrepressible wit. to appear impetuously, as part or as a scene in a piece. Archaic. to put (someone) on a person's back to be whipped. Verb ( used without object), horse, horse, horse. to climb or walk on a horse.
Vulgar. to have sexual intercourse. by, for or in connection with a horse or horses: the horse familiy; a horse rug. pulled or driven by a horse or equines. assembled or placed on horses: horse groups. abnormally large. horse around, slang. to deceive; to indulge in horse play.
resort to the false horse to be misjudged, especially when supporting a lost contestant. strike a deceased horse to try to revitalize a debate, theme, or suggestion that has subsided, become tired, or unsuccessful. from the horse's lips, informally. with good authority; drawn from the horse's initial or trusted source:
From the horse's mouths I have it directly that the horse's chief is going to retire. Stop the horse, informally. To test the impulsivity; be patience or calm: Stop the horse! I' m almost done. A horse of a different colour, something completely different. Look a horse in the lips of a present to be discerning.
Purebred is the term for them, stylish and energetic, as the horsemen say, perfectly. After that I auctioned off their horse and sent them the rest of the money. Think of the hippo, the horse or the "hippos" that live in the river.
n. Old English horses, of proto-Germanic *hursa- (see Altnordisches Kreuz, Altfriesische Pferde, Mittelholländische Erze, Holländische Rosen, Altdeutsche Erze, Deutsches Roß "Pferd"), of uncertain origins, partly associated with PIE roots *kurs, spring of Latin currency "to run" (see currently (adj.)).
Old English is the common Indo-European term for Old English and PIE *ekwo- "horse" (see horse). Has been used for at least the end of the 14th century by various equipment or fixtures indicating a horse (e.g. saw horse). Riding a horse carried by an Acorn (1670s) was a way of saying at the beginning of 19th century "to be hung from the gallows".
" The slang for smack was first witnessed in 1950. The horse's latitude was first documented in 1777, the name of unfamiliar origins, despite much guesswork. Since the 1630s, the death of the horse as a character for "something that is no longer useful" has been documented. Horse mouths, as a resource of dependable information, date back to 1921, perhaps initially from race track peaks, from the fact that the exact ages of horses can be measured by looking at their teeths.
The horse exchange while traversing the stream (a poor idea) is from the American Civil War and seems to have been one of Abe Lincoln's original tales. The horse and stroller, which means "old-fashioned", are taken from the 1926 jargon, initially in the style of an "outdated young woman with long hair".
" Formerly, the legendary horse as a present was turned into a horse: the contemporary shape may go back to Butler's "Hudibras" (1663), where the narrow Jambic tetra meter demanded a short formulation: to look a present horse in the lips. v. Old English Horse "provide a horse or horses", from the horse (n.). Riding; Riding.
The feeling of "making too much jokes" is until 1893, mostly in training horses around (1928), perhaps from horse playing. see also: