- v. present participle of unhorse.
“They may or may not succeed in unhorsing their opponent.”
“At a time when the industrial problem is pressing upon us with ever increasing power, it is discouraging to hear grown Americans prattling of "unhorsing" economic adversaries -- priding themselves on polemical fence, like shyster lawyers, and seeking victory through sophistry rather than truth by honest inquiry.”
“This for an instant he had thought of doing; but knowing that while "unhorsing" himself the camel might escape, he had voluntarily remained on its back, in the hope of being able to pull the animal up.”
“The double unhorsing on Friday was quite the spectacle.”
“Democrats did well on Tuesday but, as they turn to the task of unhorsing George Bush two Novembers from now they should worry about wringing lessons from the odd results.”
“Republicans, having brought us this close to fascism and ruin, are not going to let the public get this close to unhorsing them again if they manage to hang on to power.”
“Pshaw! if it come to the worse, it will be easy unhorsing him.”
“The stallion shied, very nearly unhorsing Bonaparte.”
“The Ventimiglians invested six lives in unhorsing the injured Toal.”
“He charged me and I seized his lance and pushed its point into the ground, so unhorsing him.”
Looking for tweets for unhorsing.