noun, plural po·nies.
verb (used with object), po·nied, po·ny·ing.
- to be the outrider for (a racehorse).
- to exercise (a racehorse) by having a rider mounted on another horse lead it at a gallop around a track.
verb (used without object), po·nied, po·ny·ing.
Examples from the Web for pony
Almost immediately after mounting my trusty steed, I was ready to end my pony ride.I Tried Cosmo’s Lesbian Sex Tips and They Were Terrible|Samantha Allen|July 30, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Revel in Wild West lore at the Pony Express National Museum and Jesse James Home Museum in St Joseph, just outside KC.
Think about it: Exactly who is going to pony up the money to study the downsides of eating eggplants?
The Pony Express stopped galloping in the mid-1800s, and the train system was booming.The Strange Arrows That Point the Way Across America|Nina Strochlic|December 19, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Which means, in turn, that Germany is going to have to pony up a lot more money.
He said he could give me camels, but I preferred a hackery as I might be able to sit on it if my pony broke down.
“Of course it does,” said Jim Leonard, and he laughed at Pony.The Flight of Pony Baker|W. D. Howells
Drawing his bow, he slid to the ground, and sheltered himself behind his pony.The War Trail|Elmer Russell Gregor
But before any of the men could reach the pony Bunker Blue came dashing along.Bunny Brown and His Sister Sue Keeping Store|Laura Lee Hope
He said the Yankees were on the creek about three miles below my house, and he was saving his pony.Two Wars: An Autobiography of General Samuel G. French|Samuel Gibbs French
British Dictionary definitions for pony
noun plural ponies
- a small drinking glass, esp for liqueurs
- the amount held by such a glass
Word Origin for pony
Idioms and Phrases with pony
In addition to the idioms beginning with pony
- pony up
- dog-and-pony show