n. small lightweight carriage; drawn by a single horse
A fine way to travel through Quebec City in Canada is by a horse buggy.
Sentence in Classic:
And, my dear, they stayed out nearly all night and walked home finally, saying the horse had run away and smashed the buggy and they had gotten lost in the woods.
Gone With The Wind By Margaret Mitche Context
They clumped out to the livery buggy, they packed the kit and the box of lunch into the back, crying to each other that it was a magnificent day.
Main Street By Sinclair Lewis Context
On my way East I broke my journey at Hastings, in Nebraska, and set off with an open buggy and a fairly good livery team to find the Cuzak farm.
The young man was engaged to be married to the young lady, and they sometimes called upon Margaret, driving over of afternoons in a buggy.
The Awakening By Kate Chopin Context
I saw young coloured men who were not earning more than four dollars a week spend two dollars or more for a buggy on Sunday to ride up and down Pennsylvania Avenue in, in order that they might try to convince the world that they were worth thousands.
Up From Slavery: An Autobiography By Booker T. Washington Context