n (plural -gies)
- 1 1.1 (two-wheeled) sulky (m), calesa (f)More example sentences1.2 (four-wheeled) calesa (feminine)
More example sentences
- If the horse-drawn buggy is your normal means of transportation then the automobile is wondrous.
- More Cubans rely on horse and buggies than automobiles.
- On several occasions I passed men on horse-drawn buggies and women threshing wheat by hand.
- Shortly, a small pile covered by an American flag was brought out in an open buggy.
- There aren't even any cars - a golf buggy is about as much as you'll squeeze up its Toytown streets with their cluster s of sugar-cube houses.
- Jack heaved himself from the well-worn seat of a golf buggy that had seen better years and grinned as his tanned wrist reached for a trusty 9-iron.
- 2(baby buggy)(baby carriage) (American English/inglés norteamericano) cochecito (masculine); (pushchair) (British English/inglés británico) sillita (feminine) de paseo (plegable)More example sentences
- They would offer low-floor, easy access for parents with pushchairs and buggies, people in wheelchairs and the elderly, making public transport more accessible.
- A notice on the door proclaimed ‘Unfortunately we have no room for buggies or pushchairs’.
- For example the boot can take a child buggy and golf clubs, both items lying flat on the floor, between the rear wheel arches, without having to utilise the folding seat facility.
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In Spain, a privately owned school that receives no government funds is called a colegio privado. Parents pay monthly fees. Colegios privados cover all stages of primary and secondary education.