from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. Plural form of saddle.
  • v. Third-person singular simple present indicative form of saddle.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • I try and put myself in saddles and funnels that are loaded with rubs.

    It's Beginng to Look Like Rub Season

  • The Affinity, like many Bontrager saddles, is offered in several widths.

    Saddle Test: The Bontrager Affinity RXL 142

  • The dubbing saddles Naschy's Assad Bey with a humorous, whiny voice, and the music score (Alfonso Santistebán, working with CAM library tracks) is a patchwork assembled from many films and composers; I recognized snippets from Mario Bava's THE WHIP AND THE BODY (Carlo Rustichelli) and Mel Welles' MANEATER OF HYDRA (Antón Gárcia Abril).

    Archive 2006-09-03

  • Known as saddles, the feathers come from roosters bred specifically for the long plumes on their back side; the primary producer is Whiting Farms in Delta, Colo.

    People flock to fishy, feathery hair trend

  • The saddles were the only element of the picturesque that these Hawaiian steeds possessed.

    The Hawaiian Archipelago

  • Our saddles were our pillows and we strapped our blankets round us by saddle-straps, and my companion (I believe) slept very soundly; for my part the scene was altogether too novel to allow me to sleep.

    A First Year in Canterbury Settlement

  • The saddles were the best that could be located in El Paso; also, mindful that winter was approaching, Lady Carey had insisted that they buy slickers, warm coats, and plenty of blankets.

    Dead Man’s Walk

  • Slung to their saddles were a couple of up-to-date guns of the repeating type, which both lads knew how to use at least fairly well.

    The Saddle Boys of the Rockies Lost on Thunder Mountain

  • The saddles were the high, stuffy, frog-shaped things we had known in

    The Innocents Abroad — Volume 06

  • She lived some time with Lady Hester Stanhope, a woman as fantastic and mentally strained as herself, on the slope of Mt. Lebanon, but finally quarrelled with her in regard to two white horses with red marks on their backs which suggested the idea of saddles, on which her titled hostess expected to ride into Jerusalem with the Lord.

    Poems of Nature, Poems Subjective and Reminiscent and Religious Poems, Complete Volume II., the Works of Whittier


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