Definition of Coaches

1. Noun. (plural of coach) ¹



2. Verb. (third-person singular of coach) ¹

¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Coaches

1. coach [v] - See also: coach

Lexicographical Neighbors of Coaches

coach up
coachability
coachable
coachbox
coachboxes
coachbuilder
coachbuilders
coachbuilding
coachdog
coachdogs
coached
coachee
coachees
coacher
coachers
coaches (current term)
coachfellow
coachfellows
coachful
coachfuls
coachies
coaching
coaching job
coaching stock
coachless
coachlike
coachload
coachloads
coachmaker
coachmakers

Literary usage of Coaches

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

1. History of England from the Accession of James I to the Outbreak of the by Samuel Rawson Gardiner (1909)
"They were quite ready to see any number of coaches driving northwards towards Islington and Hoxton, but they held it to be intolerable presumption in them ..."

2. The Industries of Scotland: Their Rise, Progress, and Present Condition by David Bremner (1869)
"coaches were introduced into Britain in the sixteenth century, and the event is thus recorded by Taylor, the " water poet," who wrote in 1623:—"In the yeare ..."

3. Commentaries on the Laws of England by William Blackstone, William Carey Jones (1915)
"An eighth branch is the duty arising from licenses to hackney-coaches and chairs in ... In 1654 two hundred hackney- coaches were allowed within London, ..."

4. The Practical Tourist, Or, Sketches of the State of the Useful Arts, and of by Zachariah Allen (1833)
"Mail coaches. We stopped to see an establishment, called a Horse Bazaar, consisting of stables, arched with brick, and fire proof, capable of containing an ..."

5. The Spectator by Joseph Addison, Sir Richard Steele (1778)
"... being ' very full of coaches, and he not fo able a coachman ' as perhaps he ... where are always coaches in * ot" their cheeks, and to tip the wink upon ..."

6. The Encyclopaedia Britannica: A Dictionary of Arts, Sciences, and General by Thomas Spencer Baynes (1833)
"Those of die emperor are thus described : " In the imperial coaches no great magnificence was to be seen ; they were covered over with red cloth and black ..."

7. London by Charles Knight (1851)
"The coaches with the mails were all to start from London at the same hour, ... Timing the arrival and departure of the coaches bearing the mails would ..."

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