As the spokes get nearer the centre of the wheel, they get nearer to one another.
Geoffrey shoved hard at the spokes of one of the back wheels.
Then up shot another and another shaft of light, radiating from a point just below the horizon, like the spokes of a wheel.
The mate's feet planked against the spokes of the wheel suggested it.
Turn the spokes sharply upward, weave four rows of triple weave and eight rows of plain weave.
She lays her hand to the spokes again and the roar of the spindle drowns her voice.
The spokes would be 200 or 300 yards long, and resembled the birch rods of the dames' schools.
But the felloes hung to the spokes and the spokes to the hub.
It comfortably accommodated fifteen or sixteen men, lying feet to the pole, and radiating thence like the spokes of a wheel.
He had knocked one felloe off the rim and was hitting at the spokes.
(of a wheel), Old English spaca "spoke," related to spicing "large nail," from Proto-Germanic *spaikon (cf. Old Saxon speca, Old Frisian spake, Dutch spaak, Old High German speicha, German speiche "spoke"), probably from PIE *spei- "sharp point" (see spike (n.1)).