The snaffle (or bridoon) rein first, then pass this rein along the palm of the left hand, between the forefinger and thumb.
With the Weymouth curb and bridoon a double bridle is, of course, used.
Ostriches roam about this camp, eating empty soda-water bottles and any bridoon bits they can find.
Of bridles she should take at least half a dozen double ones (bit and bridoon).
Back to the horse, to be again assailed by Number Two for not having obeyed the order about the bridoon and stirrup-irons.
If you put the martingale on your bridoon rein you can no longer indicate approval.
The ordinary term bit and bridoon means simply a curb and a snaffle.
bridoon: The snaffle-bit and rein, when used in connection with the curb-bit, but acting independently of it.
Of course, to achieve this they must not be put back every autumn to the very ABC of their work—riding on the bridoon.
The two bits together in the horse's mouth are called "the bit and bridoon," or "the curb and bridoon."