from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia

  • n. A light carriage originally used to carry: dogs to the moors in hunting and to bring back the game: now used for driving.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • A game-cart, well-adorned with birds and hares, stood at a short distance; the tails of some dogs were seen moving humbly, and a valet opening bottles.

    Complete Project Gutenberg John Galsworthy Works

  • And indeed shortly afterwards two vehicles appeared round the shoulder of a hill far down the valley, which, as they rapidly approached, resolved themselves into a smart dog-cart drawn by a tandem team of thoroughbred bays and driven by an upright soldier-like figure in a tweed travelling suit, with a groom occupying the back seat, and an equally smart game-cart loaded with baggage.

    With Airship and Submarine A Tale of Adventure

  • The light cart drove to the market-town twice a week in the season, loaded heavily with game, but more heavily with the hatred and scorn of the farmers; and, if deep and bitter curses could break patent axles or necks, the new squire and his game-cart would not long have vexed the countryside.

    Tom Brown at Oxford


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