Definitions

from The Century Dictionary.

  • noun A chase or hunting of a fox with hounds.
  • To hunt foxes with hounds.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • David Wasserman "I don't like fox-hunt pictures," says Mr. Wasserman, 57 years old and retired from a career in the financial-services sector, including serving as chief executive of Zurich Alternative Asset Management.

    Funding Art Therapy for Veterans and Trauma Victims

  • They are also suitable for a private office where I think the interesting geometry is a welcome relief from the stereo type wood desk and fox-hunt scene aesthetic.

    Archive 2010-01-01

  • He and she rode in together as modern men and women ride through a gate to the covert side at a fox-hunt.

    In The Time Of Light

  • They are also suitable for a private office where I think the interesting geometry is a welcome relief from the stereo type wood desk and fox-hunt scene aesthetic.

    denizen desking from coalesse

  • I ride horses and four-wheelers, fox-hunt, lift hay and clean horse stalls.

    A SCRIPT FOR BETTER AGING

  • His New England accent had long ago melted into fox-hunt British, so many years having passed since his necessarily permanent emigration to be with his kindred spirits.

    The Art Thief

  • Hmm, I just don't know why Tories have to resort to this regionalist stereotyping - it must be something they decide while sipping a sherry at the fox-hunt soirees - and it is so unfair and misplaced.

    Council Receptions

  • Hmm, I just don't know why Tories have to resort to this regionalist stereotyping - it must be something they decide while sipping a sherry at the fox-hunt soirees - and it is so unfair and misplaced.

    Archive 2006-04-01

  • Mrs. Hemans (which I wrote for her that very evening); and described a fox-hunt, at which I had seen Thomas Moore and Samuel

    The Fitz-Boodle Papers

  • I had seen him risk his limbs blindly at a fox-hunt and in a cricket-field; and soon afterwards I saw him risk his life, just as blindly, in the sea at Brighton.

    The Woman in White

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