American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- n. One who strolls: elderly strollers in the park.
- n. A light chairlike carriage with three of four wheels for transporting small children.
- n. An itinerant actor or performer.
- n. A vagabond.
Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. One who strolls; a wanderer; a straggler; a vagabond; especially, an itinerant performer.
- n. A seat or chair on wheels, pushed by somebody walking behind it, typically used for transporting babies and young children.
- n. One who strolls.
- n. A vagrant.
GNU Webster's 1913
- n. One who strolls; a vagrant.
- n. a small vehicle with four wheels in which a baby or child is pushed around
- n. someone who walks at a leisurely pace
“I feel my stroller is an obsence spectacle of bigness and unwieldiness and I hate to be such a bother ...”
“I’d like to avoidgetting a twin stroller if possible by wearing the baby and pushing Lil (if stroller is needed) or baby in stroller and Lil walking.”
“The stroller is jammed in the doorway and I get up to help.”
“A stroller is helpful for young children and a wheelchair will be provided, as needed, for older children.”
“The typical umbrella stroller is sufficient for all my needs (although my #3 feels uncomfortable for it now, so I use the Avalon).”
“Maybe the stroller is for the bunny's future offspring.”
“(See our latest traditional stroller Ratings, all terrain stroller Ratings, and jogging stroller Ratings, all available to subscribers.)”
“Regulators and Graco are telling parents to contact the company for a free repair kit, and say the hazards of the gap aren't a risk when the stroller is used with the infant car seat.”
“My stroller is a used jogging stroller that my dad got me for $50 at a farm auction last summer.”
“The stroller is just fabulous, can't say enough about the different configurations, kids have no prob with back seat ... and it's not a tanker.”
These user-created lists contain the word ‘stroller’.
Bore that meets the eye.
We get a lot of spam emails at Wordnik that fit this pattern: "Mr Bob Wilson here and i will like to know if you do have X for sale". The words on this list represent a subset of such requested items.
Well-known phrases in American English that aren't understood in Irish English.
Don't tell them they are not real--they might cry.
Just another sorting device.
Looking for tweets for stroller.