Definition of Saddlebag

1. Noun. A large bag (or pair of bags) hung over a saddle.

Generic synonyms: Bag



Definition of Saddlebag

1. Noun. One of a pair of covered pouches, usually leather, laid across the back of a horse behind the saddle, or hanging over the rear wheel of a bicycle or motorcycle, frequently made of a rigid material. ¹

2. Noun. The lateral fat on a person's upper thighs (in that case sometimes also known as "riding breeches") or buttocks, that hangs loosely, like saddlebags. ¹

¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Saddlebag

1. [n -S]

Saddlebag Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Saddlebag

saddle sores
saddle stitch
saddle tree
saddle trees
saddle up
saddle vein
saddle veins
saddleback caterpillar
saddleback caterpillars
saddleback roof
saddlebacked
saddlebacking
saddlebackite
saddlebacks
saddlebag (current term)
saddlebags
saddlebill
saddlebow
saddlebows
saddlebred
saddlebreds
saddlecloth
saddlecloths
saddled
saddled-shaped false morel
saddleless
saddlelike
saddlemaker
saddlemakers

Literary usage of Saddlebag

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. Alaskan Glacier Studies of the National Geographic Society in the Yakutat by Ralph Stockman Tarr, Lawrence Martin, National Geographic Society (U.S.) (1914)
"saddlebag Glacier. saddlebag Glacier is a smaller, double-ended through glacier, south of Fickett Glacier. Its two members rise on a 3000 foot divide, ..."

2. Alaskan Glacier Studies of the National Geographic Society in the Yakutat by Ralph Stockman Tarr, Lawrence Martin, National Geographic Society (U.S.) (1914)
"saddlebag Glacier. saddlebag Glacier is a smaller, double-ended through glacier, south of Fickett Glacier. Its two members rise on a 3000 foot divide, ..."

3. Great Lakes Pilot...1921 by United States Hydrographic Office (1921)
"At If miles west of St. Vital Point is saddlebag Island, and, 3i miles farther westward, Albany Island, with shoal places between along the coast. ..."

4. The Pima Indians by Frank Russell (1908)
"... a loosely fastened surcingle/ saddlebag A coarse net of maguey fiber is made to carry bulky objects upon either pack or riding saddles. ..."

5. A History of the People of the United States: From the Revolution to the by John Bach McMaster (1896)
"... saddlebag Bank, as that at Parkersburg was Dick- named from the fact that all its capital had been carried in a saddlebag from Pittsburg to Parkersburg. ..."

6. A Complete Handbook for the Hospital Corps of the U.S. Army and Navy and by Charles Field Mason (1912)
"... attached to off cantle ring; tin plate or meat can, knife, fork, and spoon in near saddlebag; currycomb, brush, and watering bridle in off saddlebag. ..."

7. Alaskan Glacier Studies of the National Geographic Society in the Yakutat by Ralph Stockman Tarr, Lawrence Martin, National Geographic Society (U.S.) (1914)
"saddlebag Glacier. saddlebag Glacier is a smaller, double-ended through glacier, south of Fickett Glacier. Its two members rise on a 3000 foot divide, ..."

8. Alaskan Glacier Studies of the National Geographic Society in the Yakutat by Ralph Stockman Tarr, Lawrence Martin, National Geographic Society (U.S.) (1914)
"saddlebag Glacier. saddlebag Glacier is a smaller, double-ended through glacier, south of Fickett Glacier. Its two members rise on a 3000 foot divide, ..."

9. Great Lakes Pilot...1921 by United States Hydrographic Office (1921)
"At If miles west of St. Vital Point is saddlebag Island, and, 3i miles farther westward, Albany Island, with shoal places between along the coast. ..."

10. The Pima Indians by Frank Russell (1908)
"... a loosely fastened surcingle/ saddlebag A coarse net of maguey fiber is made to carry bulky objects upon either pack or riding saddles. ..."

11. A History of the People of the United States: From the Revolution to the by John Bach McMaster (1896)
"... saddlebag Bank, as that at Parkersburg was Dick- named from the fact that all its capital had been carried in a saddlebag from Pittsburg to Parkersburg. ..."

12. A Complete Handbook for the Hospital Corps of the U.S. Army and Navy and by Charles Field Mason (1912)
"... attached to off cantle ring; tin plate or meat can, knife, fork, and spoon in near saddlebag; currycomb, brush, and watering bridle in off saddlebag. ..."

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