from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. A small carriage in which a baby or child is pushed around; a stroller

from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.

  • n. a small vehicle with four wheels in which a baby or child is pushed around


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • Will recommend it to my book group; all women with no colour coordinating toddler in pushchair!!


  • I’m for converting weight in stones into pounds or even kilos, but I think I can figure out for myself what a pushchair is without it being translated for me. suzanne |

    I say pyjama…

  • People have been being horrified that I wait until Al is free to go shopping rather than taking Jean on the bus - now I know full well that getting up the hill to the bus stop with the pushchair is a bit of a no-no.

    Snell-Pym » The Mummy on the Bus says ‘Never again!’

  • When I was a boy, a man with a pushchair was an object of ridicule; nowadays, one doesn't even notice. - Telegraph online, Daily Telegraph and Sunday Telegraph

  • There is one tank right at the beginning that he loves: we have to walk up the slope to find somewhere to park the pushchair, but as soon as he sees it he gets excited and wants to get out.

    Peace « Barefoot in the Kitchen

  • Instead of taking the pushchair, I get to do extensive sling testing.

    Of Trade Shows and Fuzzy Kittens « Barefoot in the Kitchen

  • It's not spacious – the Leaf's about the size of a VW Golf – and with two child seats in the back and a pushchair in the boot, I had my knees up against the dashboard and no room for any luggage beyond buggy paraphernalia.

    The Nissan Leaf – a perfect use for that unwanted Christmas jumper

  • Zuma Press A woman stands with her belongings on a pushchair at Occupy London on the grounds of St. Paul's Cathedral in mid-January.

    London Wins Bid to Evict 'Occupy' Protesters

  • My brother, who was four, marched on with my mum for "10 miles" and had to be taken to playgroup the next day in my pushchair because his feet were so swollen.

    Born to protest

  • "Good", sweet caring girls stuck to prams and dolls' houses while "real" rumbustious, daring, active boys were given cars, guns, boats and planes It's a tribute to the sticking power of stereotypes that, as many more men are taking on child-rearing duties hence, perhaps, the reason why the everyday pushchair looks like an aeronautics gadget and more women are seen on the battle front, the kingdom of toys remains resolutely segregated on traditional lines.

    Lucky boy raised without gender stereotypes | Yvonne Roberts


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