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[uh-hawrs] /əˈhɔrs/
adjective, adverb
on horseback:
to escape ahorse.
Origin of ahorse
First recorded in 1855-60; a-1 + horse Unabridged
Based on the Random House Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2017.
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Examples from the Web for ahorse
Historical Examples
  • From every side, there was the sound of an arrival of men, both on foot and ahorse.

    The Treasure of Pearls Gustave Aimard
  • He then said that he could not very well give me ahorse, "with saddle and bridle also."

    The Purple Land W. H. Hudson
  • Already they are ahorse, and off they go, with bows and arrows.

    Four Arthurian Romances Chretien DeTroyes
  • They're ahorse, and they should arrive in three hours and you can't possibly escape.

    The Hosts of the Air

    Joseph A. Altsheler
  • The king forthwith sent the pennons, and bade them without fail be armed and ahorse at dawn.

  • Need it be said that Kenneth Montagu was ahorse and after the coach within a few minutes.

    A Daughter of Raasay William MacLeod Raine

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