from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. A two-wheeled carriage pulled along by a person
- v. to move someone by means of a rickshaw (noun sense)
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. An abbreviated form of jinrikisha, in current colloquial use throughout the East.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. a small two-wheeled cart for one passenger; pulled by one person
Her rickshaw is designed to record the conversations of her illustrious passengers, and she is rewarded based on what is overheard.
He called a rickshaw and climbed in and sat chilly and lonely while the man dragged the vehicle along the slippery running streets.
Standing at the busy thoroughfares, those such as Yonge and King are here, you can see the policeman holding up his hand to regulate the traffic, because the old rickshaw is there, the taxi-bus is there, the auto is there, and in company with these you can see the man wheeling the wheelbarrow, all competing to see who shall get the first place in this modern traffic of the twentieth century.
We helped him to walk and presently, he called a rickshaw and got into it, thanking us profusely.
On the seat of his rickshaw was a white advertising sticker:
On calling a rickshaw I was much surprised to find that the man spoke English quite well.
You don't need permission to ride a rickshaw, which is why there are lots of drivers from outside the EU.
Travelling around India in a rickshaw might be a novelty for foreign travellers, and considering the steep price tag, is this targeted at Indians at all?
He calls his rickshaw robot his 32nd son and programmed the android to declare: 'Wu Yulu is my Dad, I take him out on the town.'
The rickshaw is the most common form of transportation.