A seat fastened on the back of a horse or other animal for riding, typically made of leather and raised at the front and rear
they were saddled with the children
To unsaddle a horse, etc., especially for a rest; (hence, by extension) to make a break in a journey.
Glazing a small horizontal bar of iron or other metal (fitting over an upright stanchion) to which lead panels are secured.
The pommel of a saddle, or a similar curved part behind the rider
A case used to protect a saddle, especially when travelling.
A riding club.
A type of drum carried on a saddle.
Firmly seated in the saddle.
(Usually in plural) either of a pair of large flaps which project downwards from the side of a saddle seat, and against which the rider's legs press; (also) a small flap covering the stirrup-bars on either side of the saddle seat.
A sore on the back of a horse, produced by the chafing of a saddle.
= saddle girth.
A gun carried on or across the saddle of a horse or other animal.
A saddle-backed hill.
The horn of a saddle.
Any part of a saddle which projects or hangs down from the seat; a saddle skirt or saddle flap.
(More fully saddle-leaf tulip) the tulip tree, Liriodendron tulipifera.
A mark on a horse's back resulting from the friction of a saddle, often showing as a whitish patch of hair or skin.
A mat used as a saddlecloth.
A nose with a bridge that has sunk as a result of disease, especially congenital syphilis (now chiefly historical).
A soft pad upon which a rider sits when riding; = pad.
Any of various pins which fit into a saddle or resemble a saddle in shape (rare).
A framework, bracket, or stand on which a saddle may be hung when not in use.
A body of ore, especially auriferous quartz, found in the curve of an anticline, thickest at the centre and tapering downwards in each direction; a similar body in the trough of a syncline.
Chiefly US a metal ring fixed to a saddle; (also) a metal ring on a rifle or carbine, enabling it to be secured to a saddle, belt, etc.
(In full saddle rock oyster) a very large edible oyster.
A room in which saddlery is kept when not in use.
A saddlecloth or saddle blanket, especially one made from thick, carpet-like material.
The uppermost part of a saddle on which the rider sits.
A white oxford shoe with a piece of leather in a contrasting color (typically black or brown) stitched across the instep
Soft soap containing neat’s-foot oil, used for cleaning leather
= saddle mark.
A small steam locomotive with a water tank that fits over the top and sides of the boiler like a saddle
A frame around which a saddle is built
= saddle reef.
Bookbinding a wire staple passed through the back fold of a single gathering; usually attributive.
A common polypore growing on tree stumps and logs, having a scaly, yellowish-brown upper surface, found in both North America and Eurasia and edible when young
The technique of anaesthetizing the perineal region by a low spinal injection; a spinal block affecting the sacral nerves; frequently attributive.
A type of boiler of concave shape, used to heat a building, especially a greenhouse.
(In a rodeo) an untrained (or part-trained) horse or bronc ridden with a saddle; the action or practice of riding such a horse; frequently attributive.
A tan colour characteristic of saddle leather.
A raised area on a saddle.
Chafed by a saddle.
A belt or band of leather or cloth, tightened round the body of a horse or other animal, so as to secure a saddle on its back.
A graft made by saddle grafting.
Any of the long feathers growing backwards from the saddle of a domestic fowl, especially a cock (more fully saddle hackle feather); these feathers collectively.
A wooden frame or stand on which saddles are cleaned or stored
A building in which saddlery is kept.
Engineering. A joint between metal pipes in which one pipe is cut to fit around the other. Also: a metal joint, used chiefly with sheet metal, in which the edge of one member is bent over the upturned edge of the next.