from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. Plural form of wagon.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • They use here light four-wheeled vehicles which they call wagons, with a seat in the front for two persons and room for your luggage behind; and in these wagons, with a pair of horses, they think nothing of trotting them seventy or eighty miles in a day, at the speed of twelve miles an hour;

    Diary in America, Series Two

  • We put them on flat train wagons and were told that we would be taken to Corinth by train and then drive all the way to Northern

    John Keay

  • Also, it rented out carriages and mountain wagons that seated nine persons.


  • Quaint traditions like roadside pumpkin wagons and charming villages marks a tour of Ohio's Amish Country.

    Beautiful Fall Foliage Drives

  • They all just passed him off as another crazy man who most likely had no family, no home and nothing better to do than to accumulate the randomly dispersed metal wagons from the massive concrete field.

    The Law of Averages

  • Our family had a series of wagons from a 1954 Pontiac up to a 1971 Ford Country Squire, all packed with stories of trips to the lake in the summer and skiing in the winter.

    December 2005

  • These roads that are purposely not paved, where the wagons — for the Amish drive only in wagons — raise blinding clouds of dust in front of us, are Amish.

    In the Footsteps of Tocqueville

  • Station-wagons from the days when cars were cars and men were men and kids wanted to be cowboys

    Boing Boing: August 24, 2003 - August 30, 2003 Archives

  • The official fleet of maroon Peugeot station wagons is on the move from morning till night, ferrying players to and from the course. - Tiger is buzz of Scotland

  • Vans were best, but anything would do: beat-up station wagons from the neighborhood, squad cars with the rear seats removed. - New York teams feel a city's grief


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