Definition of Bashaws

1. Noun. (plural of bashaw) ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Bashaws

1. bashaw [n] - See also: bashaw

Bashaws Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Bashaws

bases
bases loaded
basest
basetender
basetenders
basewoman
basewomen
bash
bash about
bash in
bash out
bash up
basha
bashaw
bashaws (current term)
bashed
bashed the bishop
bashedness
basher
bashers
bashert
basherts
bashes
bashes the bishop
bashful
bashfull
bashfuller
bashfully
bashfulness

Literary usage of Bashaws

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

1. The New International Encyclopædia edited by Daniel Coit Gilman, Harry Thurston Peck, Frank Moore Colby (1903)
"... horses diminishes, the better bred ones survive, and what is lost in number is more than balanced in breed and consequent value. bashaws, Clays, Black ..."

2. Collection of the Most Celebrated Voyages and Travels from the Discovery of by Forster, R. P (1818)
"and the friend and confidant of cadis, bashaws, and viceroys, and never yet was called so much as liar! Who, think you, poor misguided one! who, think you, ..."

3. The Horse of America in His Derivation, History and Development by John Hankins Wallace (1897)
"THE CLAYS AND bashaws. The imported Barb, Grand Bashaw—Young Bashaw, an inferior individual— His greatest son, Andrew Jackson—His dam a trotter and ..."

4. The Journal of a Voyage to Lisbon by Henry Fielding (1902)
"... attended the delays of the captain four days, after many solemn promises of weighing anchor every one of the three But of all the petty bashaws, ..."

5. American Roadsters and Trotting Horses: Being a Sketch of the Trotting by Henry T. Helm (1878)
"THE bashaws derive their name from the Barb horse Grand Bashaw, imported from Tripoli in the year 1820. The numerous and valuable family of Clays, ..."

6. The Travels of Bertrandon de La Brocq́uière, to Palestine: And His Return by Bertrandon de La Brocquière, Thomas Johnes, Legrand (1807)
"... that, besides, his bashaws were absent; that the ambassador must wait for them, or return to Adrianople. Sir Benedict accepted the latter proposal, and, ..."

7. The Trotting Horse of America: How to Train and Drive Him. With by Hiram Washington Woodruff, Charles James Foster, George Wilkes (1871)
"Of the bashaws — The Clays. — The Trua- tees. — Natural Trotters in England. — Of Trotters that paced. — To make Pacers trot. produce of American Star are ..."

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