from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia

  • Having a hogmane; roached.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • The poor little horses are all hog-maned, and their tails are neatly plaited down the whole length, the point thereof being then tied up to the crupper, so that they are as badly off as a certain class of British sheep-dog.

    Lands of the Slave and the Free Cuba, the United States, and Canada

  • As we passed along the country roads, noting the hay piled up on a sort of tent erection made of pine trunks, to dry in the sun before being stowed away into small wooden houses for protection during the winter, or nearly drove over one of those strange long-haired pigs, the bristles on whose backs reminded one of a hog-maned polo pony, one saw these _bastus_ continually.

    Through Finland in Carts

  • Guns were slung across their shoulders: they wore long yellow riding-boots and spurs, with half a dozen saddle-cloths; and all rode horses, strong little beasts, well groomed, some hog-maned, but usually with great locks of hair sweeping over their necks, and their tails almost touching the ground behind.

    In the Tail of the Peacock

  • He voluntarily explained to the visitors, gathered to see the barbarian feed, what condensed milk was for, but he went wide of the mark when he announced that my pony, [Z] hog-maned and dock-tailed (but Chinese still), was an American, as he said I was.

    Across China on Foot

  • Indeed the village had grown as distasteful to her as to Lenny -- perhaps more so; and one morning she hailed the Steward as he was trotting his hog-maned cob beside the door, and bade him tell the Squire that "she would take it very kind if he would let her off the six months 'notice for the land and premises she held -- there were plenty to step into the place at a much better rent."

    The International Monthly, Volume 2, No. 4, March, 1851


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