Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.

  • noun Plural form of tilbury.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • Plenty of hackney cabs and coaches too; gigs, phaetons, large-wheeled tilburies, and private carriages — rather of a clumsy make, and not very different from the public vehicles, but built for the heavy roads beyond the city pavement.

    American Notes for General Circulation

  • Not knowing whether Roger would arrive in a carriage or on foot, the needlewoman from the Rue du Tourniquet looked by turns at the foot-passengers, and at the tilburies — light cabs introduced into Paris by the

    A Second Home

  • Not knowing whether Roger would arrive in a carriage or on foot, the needlewoman from the Rue du Tourniquet looked by turns at the foot-passengers, and at the tilburies — light cabs introduced into Paris by the

    A Second Home

  • Landaus, barouches, or tilburies, there were none in those simple days.

    Old Mortality

  • Behind the carriage there rode a hundred or more noblemen and gentlemen of the west country, and then a line of gigs, tilburies, and carriages wound away down the Grinstead road as far as our eyes could follow it.

    Rodney Stone

  • Behind the carriage there rode a hundred or more noblemen and gentlemen of the west country, and then a line of gigs, tilburies, and carriages wound away down the Grinstead road as far as our eyes could follow it.

    Rodney stone

  • Behind the carriage there rode a hundred or more noblemen and gentlemen of the west country, and then a line of gigs, tilburies, and carriages wound away down the Grinstead road as far as our eyes could follow it.

    Rodney Stone

  • When the horses were in the stable there was a double line of rustic conveyances along the road: carts, cabriolets, tilburies, wagonettes, traps of every shape and age, tipping forward on their shafts or else tipping backward with the shafts up in the air.

    Original Short Stories — Volume 07

  • When the horses were in the stable there was a double line of rustic conveyances along the road: carts, cabriolets, tilburies, wagonettes, traps of every shape and age, tipping forward on their shafts or else tipping backward with the shafts up in the air.

    Complete Original Short Stories of Guy De Maupassant

  • Plenty of hackney cabs and coaches, too; gigs, phaetons, large-wheeled tilburies, and private carriages -- rather of a clumsy make, and not very different from the public vehicles, but built for the heavy roads beyond the city pavement.

    American Notes

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