The Pony Express stopped galloping in the mid-1800s, and the train system was booming.
In the dark, it could be hard to tell which side of the train the platform was on.
There was the train attack in Spain in 2003, and then the London subway bombings in 2005.
Once, when I was shooting a train on the ground, I hit the train and knocked off half my wing but was able to fly the plane back.
And if country life becomes stale, London is just a two-hour drive away or a 90-minute train ride from Kingham.
You notice by the speed of the train that we are already mounting upwards.
You will want to take the six o'clock train, tonight, of course.
“I told Larry to come on the twelve-fifty train to-morrow,” said Bob.
There were no Hunters, with their train of servants: there were no Levitts.
He was quite certain the gentleman knew of the train; but yet he could not say.
early 14c., "a drawing out, delay," later "trailing part of a skirt" (mid-15c.), also "retinue, procession" (mid-15c.), from Old French train (fem. traine), from trainer "to pull, draw," from Vulgar Latin *traginare, extended from *tragere "to pull," back-formation from tractus, past participle of Latin trahere "to pull, draw" (see tract (n.1)).
Train of thought first attested 1650s. The railroad sense is recorded from 1820 (publication year, dated 1816), from notion of a "train" of wagons or carriages pulled by a mechanical engine.
"instruct, discipline, teach," 1540s, probably from earlier sense of "draw out and manipulate in order to bring to a desired form" (late 14c.), specifically of the growth of branches, vines, etc. from mid-15c.; from train (n.). The meaning "to travel by railway" is recorded from 1856. Related: Trained; training.
: popularly known as gang bangs or trains
To do the sex act on a woman serially, man after man, in a gang; gangbang: announced that they were going to train her (1970s+)
[related to pull a train; perhaps influenced by earlier train, ''romp, carry on wildly'']