All the roads round here were full of troops on the move, and of lines and lines of lorries either coming or going.
All the lorries in question had been in charge of a driver called Charles Fox.
I circled around clockwise, dodging over, under and around the skids and lorries hauling wax out of danger.
The drivers of lorries and cars should be trained in map-reading.
His leading team reached the three lorries while the first French motor-waggon was still thirty yards away.
The roads are now packed with lorries and cars through which we can hardly pass.
In six months I'll have those chimneys up, and me lorries runnin' round ye.
The road was crowded with men, lorries, ambulances, transports and motorcycles.
The deepway side drains, in which our lorries used to play at submarines, now harbour nothing more exciting than tadpoles.
The promised lorries were waiting for us—three lorries for eighty men.
"a truck; a long, flat wagon," 1838, British railroad word, probably from verb lurry "to pull, tug" (1570s), of uncertain origin. Meaning "large motor vehicle for carrying goods" is first attested 1911.