- n. Plural form of stallion.
“More money is wagered on horse racing in Japan than in any other country, and Japanese breeding farms will pay millions for big-name stallions from the U.S.”
“The stallions are a crossbreed of Spanish thoroughbreds and Karst horses that dates from 1580, and they are a treat to watch, but reservations should be made 6 to 8 weeks in advance.”
“AL manager Joe Maddon credited his bullpen "stallions" of Jonathan Papelbon, Joe Nathan and Mariano Rivera.”
“In 2000, she founded Through Connection, a business dedicated to breeding, training and selling stallions.”
“Last year, Frank Stronach , founder of the Canadian auto components company Magna, sent five stallions to McMahon.”
“Vinery now has 160 horses—five of which are stallions—between the two farms; the top stallion is Bluegrass Cat, which has a stud fee of $17,500.”
“They're the cruddy ones no one wants, not the spectacular, awesome ones with fairy wings and gypsy stallions with big manes," she says.”
“The waves were coming in like Arabian stallions...”
“Green salad with stallions and bacon bit, choice of Dressage.”
“In the late 1600s and early 1700s, three stallions imported by British aristocrats became the forefathers of today's thoroughbreds: the Godolphin Arabian, Darley Arabian and Byerley Turk.”
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