Definitions

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Etymologies

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Examples

  • The post extraordinary, known by the name of “perck-ladnoi,” is carried by the telga, as any road is good enough for it.

    Michael Strogoff

  • When the first streaks of daybreak appeared the tarantass had reached the telga, which was still conscientiously imbedded as far as the center of the wheel.

    Michael Strogoff

  • The telga is nothing but an open four-wheeled cart, made entirely of wood, the pieces fastened together by means of strong rope.

    Michael Strogoff

  • This was neither a tarantass nor a telga, but a post-berlin, which looked as if it had made a long journey.

    Michael Strogoff

  • Michael Strogoff, however, had not hesitated, he had no right to stop, but then — and it began to cause him some anxiety — what possible reason could those travelers in the telga ahead have for being so imprudent?

    Michael Strogoff

  • The traveler journeys in summer in a kibick or telga; in winter, in a sledge.

    Michael Strogoff

  • He even began to speak of a lawsuit against the owner of the telga.

    Michael Strogoff

  • The tarantass is as solid and as easy to repair as the telga, and is, moreover, less addicted to leaving its hinder part in the middle of the road.

    Michael Strogoff

  • So here we are in the worse half of a telga; no driver, no horses.

    Michael Strogoff

  • Michael Strogoff would have been obliged to employ a telga, if he had not been lucky enough to discover a tarantass.

    Michael Strogoff

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