saddle

All Noun Adjective Verb
25,752 examples (0.06 sec)
  • Long term, poor saddle fit may cause multiple back problems for the horse.
  • So it was late and dark before he up- saddled to go away. Cited from Vrouw Grobelaar and Her Leading Cases, by Perceval Gibbon
  • He saddled the horse more by feeling than sight, and led him out. Cited from The Top of the World, by Ethel M. Dell
  • By that time we were once more upon our saddles and ready to start. Cited from Travels and Adventures of Monsieur Violet, by Captain Marryat
  • The most common age for young horses to begin training under saddle is the age of three.
  • First he saddled the horse and brought it close to the camp-fire. Cited from A Man Four-Square, by William MacLeod Raine
  • He made his own saddle, a design which is now standard.
  • Another way to keep the body from falling forward is with a saddle chair.
  • Today they are used for farm work and driving, as well as under-saddle work.
  • But next morning early they saddled their horses and rode off on their way. Cited from The Story of Burnt Njal, by Anonymous
  • I had my own horse saddled, and ten minutes later was riding after him. Cited from The Four Pools Mystery, by Jean Webster
  • In the mean time, while your horse is saddling, look over this letter. Cited from Blackwood's Edinburgh Magazine, No. 340, February 1844, Vol. 55
  • Before they can get into their saddles they are made aware of what it is all about. Cited from The Lone Ranche, by Captain Mayne Reid
  • It was not long before every one had up-saddled, and we were off. Cited from Three Years' War, by Christiaan Rudolf de Wet
  • In less than five minutes all the command was saddled up and ready to mount. Cited from The Colored Regulars in the United States Army, by T. G. Steward
  • And so when we had covered eight miles we off-saddled. Cited from Three Years' War, by Christiaan Rudolf de Wet
  • When we returned to camp, we saw that two of the young men had their horses saddled. Cited from Chief of Scouts, by W.F. Drannan
  • A saddle that is slightly too wide will not be as much of a problem.
  • He saddled him and went up-country after the other horses. Cited from The Settling of the Sage, by Hal G. Evarts
  • Being not quite at ease we rose after a short rest and re-saddled. Cited from In the Shadow of Death, by P. H. Kritzinger and R. D. McDonald
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Meaning of saddle

  • noun A seat for the rider of a horse or camel
  • noun Cut of meat (especially mutton or lamb) consisting of part of the backbone and both loins
  • noun A piece of leather across the instep of a shoe
  • noun Posterior part of the back of a domestic fowl
  • verb Put a saddle on
    saddle the horses
  • verb Load or burden; encumber
    he saddled me with that heavy responsibility