from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. Plural form of cavalcade.
  • v. Third-person singular simple present indicative form of cavalcade.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • Lester Bangs style, cavalcades of words, and a road that went all the way to Mexico.

    Day 25: 2001, What I Wanted

  • Intermittent cavalcades of young men roared through the darkened city on mopeds fluttering with pictures of the murdered tycoon.

    Day of Honey

  • But then he describes how Mr. Chambers zooms around in a leather-seated private jet and rides into African cities in cavalcades of SUVs.

    Man Versus Mosquito

  • The cavalcades roll into town, good intentions are shared in productive talks.

    Cameron wants global recovery at top of summit agenda

  • Such cavalcades became known, among the military, as “cheese convoys,” although they transported through the blood-soaked desert many other extravagances than muenster, mozzarella, and shredded cheddar: they also carried avocados, for example, and shrimp.

    Peace Meals

  • Interracial “barnstorming” covers the full swath of contests, from nationwide cavalcades to onetime exhibitions; from games in the Caribbean and other remote places to marquee matchups before massive crowds in New York, Chicago, and Los Angeles.

    Satch, Dizzy & Rapid Robert

  • I see all about me the cowboys, the cavalcades, the caballeros of Hollywood.

    Dear Carl

  • The BBC's Soutik Biswas noted from India, "Long, expensive cavalcades carrying ministers and the red and blue beacon bearing cars carrying their minions with party flags painted illegally on their number plates muscling in and out of traffic ... glittering political receptions ... politicians with a bevy of hangers-on traveling business class."

    Rani Singh: Indian Politicians Begin Austerity Drive As Nation Faces Worst Drought In 40 Years

  • We can tell this from the cavalcades of heavy weights that have been dispatched to the chilly land o ` the Jocks recently to plead the Unionist cause.

    England`s Future Decided in Scotland

  • Calling these sound-bite cavalcades "- debates" is like calling an under-done pork chop a pig; a lifeless, half-baked slice of the real thing served up for consumption.

    Phony Debates and Rightful Entitlements


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