from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. Alternative spelling of high road.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. A highway; a much traveled or main road.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. A road made for general travel, usually, from the mode of its construction, more or less elevated above the common level; hence, a common road; a road for the use of all travelers and vehicles; a highway.
- n. Hence An easy course; a way or method offering great facility or convenience: as, the highroad to success.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. a highway
Sorry, no etymologies found.
At last Tomaso pointed out what he called the highroad, and assured us that by keeping straight on we should in time reach the Patriot camp.
And then they were silent, and the tramping of the horses 'feet along the highroad was the only sound to be heard.
By the highroad, which is both straight and plain,
Take the "highroad" Crist, there are more ways to skin a cat, become an Independent and laugh all the way.
And then they were silent, and the tramping of the horses’ feet along the highroad was the only sound to be heard.
It had snowed during the night and everything glittered around him and as he stepped out onto the highroad in the grey light of morning, his figure tall and straight, his eyes shining, he looked like a figure from some other world.
The next day we were under way on the royal highroad, fourteen sailormen astride the dwarf horses that obtain in Cho-Sen, and bound for Keijo itself.
Alone, the Irishman was doomed to failure, but directed by Daylight, he was on the highroad to fortune and recognition.
After our raid on the oyster pirates we had returned to Oakland, where two more weeks passed before Neil Partington's wife was out of danger and on the highroad to recovery.
No matter how they try, taking the moral highroad has been a disaster in the terms of PR for the copyright enforcers.