from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. Plural form of equipage.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • Her equipages were the huge family coach in which she had traveled to Voronezh, a semiopen trap, and a baggage cart.

    War and Peace

  • Their equipages are the smartest in Bombay, and every walk of life is led by them.

    East of Suez Ceylon, India, China and Japan

  • It was common for the débutante to queue up in her carriage for hours down The Mall towards Buckingham Palace, boxed in on both sides by other equipages and the throng of curious onlookers.

    The Court Presentation | Edwardian Promenade

  • Knowle being fixed upon, equipages and horses were ordered.


  • Mrs Harrel, wearied by their melancholy, and sick of retirement, took the earliest opportunity that was offered her of changing her situation; she married very soon a man of fortune in the neighbourhood, and, quickly forgetting all the past, thoughtlessly began the world again, with new hopes, new connections, — new equipages and new engagements!


  • Note 2: Jean-Félix Watin, L'Art du peintre, doreur, vernisseur: Ouvrage util aux artistes & aux amateurs que veulent entreprendre de peindre, dorer & vernir toutes sortes de sujets en batiments, meubles, bijoux, equipages, etc. ...

    The Creation of Color in Eighteenth-Century Europe

  • Watin, Jean-Félix L'art du peintre, doreur, vernisseur: ouvrage utile aux artistes and aux amateurs qui veulent entreprendre de peindre, dorer and vernir toutessortes de sujets en bâtimens, meubles, bijoux, equipages, etc. .. .2d ed. Paris, 1773.

    The Creation of Color in Eighteenth-Century Europe

  • He knows horses, and he manages to buy and sell at such advantage that my stable really costs very little; and yet I have the finest horses and the most elegant equipages in all Paris.

    The Imaginary Mistress

  • He wandered wildly about Paris; amid the gorgeous equipages, in the bosom of that flaunting luxury that displays itself everywhere; he hurried past the windows of the money-changers where gold was glittering; and at last he resolved to sell himself to be a substitute for military service, hoping that this sacrifice would save Ginevra, and that her father, during his absence, would take her home.

    The Vendetta

  • At the same moment, Miss Fanny, in the foreground of a grand pictorial composition, formed by the family, the family equipages, and the family servants, held her sister tight under one arm to detain her on the spot, and with the other arm fanned herself with

    Little Dorrit


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