Now updated for CSW19. New words, if any, and new inflections of existing words, are shown in red.
|a kind of pack saddle used in the American military service and among the Spanish Americans > APAREJOS.
|a barrier or pole separating horses in an open stable.
|to pull up short; to refuse a jump.
|the state of being BALKY, apt to balk.
|the state of being BAULKY, apt to baulk.
|apt to balk; as, a balky horse > BALKIER, BALKIEST; BALKILY.
|apt to balk; as, a baulky horse > BAULKIER, BAULKIEST; BAULKILY.
|without a saddle; (verb) to practise unprotected sex (not necessarily on horseback) > BAREBACKS, BAREBACKING, BAREBACKED.
|a strap that secures a saddle, aka GIRTH.
|the part of the bridle that the horse holds in its mouht; (verb) to put a bit in the mouth of > BITS, BITTED, BITTING.
|not having a bit or bridle.
|(usu. in pl.) backwards or sideways flaps to prevent a horse from seeing backwards or sideways.
|a light military bridle.
|to prance, toss the head.
|a harness strap behind the haunches.
|an apparatus on a horse's head by which to control it; to control with a restraint.
|one who bridles; one who restrains and governs, as with a bridle.
|obedient to the pressure of the reins on the neck rather than to the bit.
|the bridle-strap that goes over a horse's forehead
|a heavy short-handled whip; (verb) to strike with this.
|a game played in Afghanistan by teams of horsemen contesting for possession of a goat's carcass.
|a pointed piece on a horseshoe to prevent slipping; (verb) to provide with a calk.
|calker calkin caulker cawker
|a pointed piece on a horseshoe to prevent slipping.
|an equine pace, between a trot and a gallop; (verb) to proceed at canter.
|the raised high part of a saddle.
|a leap and kick performed by a trained horse; (verb) to make such a kick.
|a half turn by a trained horse; a caper; (verb) to make such turn > CARACOLS, CARACOLLING, CARACOLLED.
|a half turn by trained horse; caper; (verb) to make such a turn > CARACOLES, CARACOLING, CARACOLED.
|one who CARACOLES.
|a procession of people on horseback or in vehicles; (verb) to ride in a cavalcade.
|a horseman > CAVALEROS.
|a series of timber jumps, adjustable in height, for schooling horses.
|a noseband for a horse.
|as in charlier shoe, a special light horseshoe. No —S.
|a short rein looped over the check hook to prevent a horse from lowering his head, aka a bearing rein.
|a strong saddle girth, as of canvas; (verb) to fasten this.
|the hair growing over the top of a horse's hoof.
|the rump of a horse, the place behind the saddle; (verb) to speak hoarsely.
|in dressage, a leap in which the horse draws its hind legs up towards its belly.
|the rump of a horse, the place behind the saddle.
|a strap buckled to the back of a saddle and looped under the horse's tail, to prevent the saddle from slipping forward.
|the strap of a bridle that goes over a horse's head behind the ears.
|a chain or strap attached to the bit for restraining a horse; (verb) to restrain.
|(Scots) a CRUPPER.
|a metal comb used to groom horses; (verb) to comb with this.
|an eighteenth-century war-saddle.
|a half-turn of a horse, the forelegs being raised in the air.
|to get off a horse.
|the training of a horse in deportment.
|a bridle check; a jerk of one rein, given to a horse when he refuses to turn.
|one who rides on horseback.
|a female equestrian.
|the act or art of riding on horseback.
|a horse's attempt to throw its rider.
|(verb) to take part in a horse-riding event.
|a horse trained to take part in three-day events.
|a motion of a horse throwing itself on its haunches.
|a housing or caparison for a horse.
|the way a horse moves; (verb) to teach (a horse) its gaits > GAITS, GAITING, GAITED.
|to ride a horse at full speed.
|a rider, esp. a huntsman, who gallops.
|a bound or spring of a horse.
|a bound or spring of a horse > GAMBADOS; (verb) to bound or spring > GAMBADOES, GAMBADOING, GAMBADOED.
|that which girds, spec. a saddle-girth.
|a strap that secures a saddle, aka BELLYBAND.
|to tend a horse.
|one that grooms.
|a sporting contest, esp. one involving riding or driving skills.
|a halter consisting of a long leather or rope strap and headstall, used for leading a pack animal.
|a rope for holding and leading an animal; (verb) to put a halter on.
|to break (as a colt) to a halter.
|to put tackle on a draft animal.
|that part of a bridle or halter which encompasses the head.
|a place set aside for horse and chariot races.
|the back of a horse.
|one who rides a horse.
|the art of riding.
|shod with horseshoes.
|to put horseshoes on > HORSESHOES, HORSESHOEING, HORSESHOED or HORSESHOD.
|without a horse.
|a whip for use on horses; (verb) to strike with a horsewhip.
|a female HORSEMAN.
|(usu. in pl.) long riding-breeches.
|a deciding jump in a showjumping.
|a camel saddle or pannier.
|a strap for tightening a CINCH > LATIGOES or LATIGOS.
|the managing of horses; (verb) to train a horse.
|a strap from the reins to the girth of a horse preventing it from carrying its head too high.
|a large leather flap which covers the SADDLETREE.
|a horse for riding; (verb) to get on a horse.
|a band that goes over a horse's nose.
|wearing a NOSEBAND.
|a pad placed under a saddle of a horse to prevent chafing.
|to surpass at galloping.
|to surpass in riding.
|to surpass in trotting.
|a saddle horse, esp. a light easy-gaited horse suitable for a woman.
|riding on a PALFREY, a saddle horse.
|the motion of a horse to and fro over ground in dressage.
|on a horse's bridle, a type of bit.
|a dressage manoeuvre in which a horse rears up on its hindlegs without forward movement.
|to perform a PIAFFER, a movement in dressage.
|a movement in dressage.
|a light pillow; a saddle for a woman rider; (verb) to equip with a pillion > PILLIONS, PILLIONING, PILLIONED.
|a game like hockey played on horseback > POLOS.
|the high part of a saddle-bow.
|a showjumping competition with very high jumps testing the power of a horse.
|a riding crop or whip; (verb) to beat with a quirt.
|a horse that walks with a racking gait, i.e. with both legs on one side moving nearly together.
|a tandem with three horses.
|a horse that rears.
|of a horse, liable to balk.
|a skilled rider of horses.
|to saddle again.
|to shoe again > RESHOES, RESHOEING, RESHOD or RESHOED.
|suitable for riding.
|being a rider.
|a horse's bit with rings at the end.
|a silvery freshwater fish of the carp family; (verb) to clip or trim (a horse's mane) short so that the hair stands on end.
|an exhibition of cowboy skill; (verb) to take part in a rodeo.
|provided with horse-shoes with projecting nails to afford extra grip.
|a riding-horse, a nag.
|a revolving disk with sharp marginal points at the end of a spur; (verb) to apply a rowel to a horse > ROWELS, ROWELING or ROWELLING, ROWELED or ROWELLED. [Ult. from L. rota, wheel].
|to put a saddle (a leather seat for a rider) on.
|part of a saddle.
|a breed of saddle horses developed chiefly in Kentucky.
|a cloth placed under or over a saddle.
|a room where saddles and harness are kept.
|a place where saddles are sold.
|the frame of a saddle.
|a seat, saddle.
|a trooper's housing or saddle-cloth.
|a horse that shies.
|to take part in a SHOWJUMPING competition.
|a horse or rider in a SHOWJUMPING competition.
|a competition in which a succession of riders on horseback have to jump a series of obstacles of different kinds > SHOWJUMPINGS.
|part of a horse's harness.
|a saddle for women in which the rider sits with both legs on one side of the horse.
|a jointed bit for horses (less severe than the curb); (verb) to purloin.
|the practise of making a horse's front feet sore to force high stepping > SORINGS.
|a goading instrument on a horse rider's heel; (verb) to apply the spur to.
|having no spurs.
|to spur > SPURNES, SPURNING, SPURNED.
|one who spurs.
|a horse from the same stable as another.
|startlish startly startish
|of a horse, apt to start.
|a support for a rider's foot, usu consisting of a metal hoop suspended on a strap from the saddle.
|a girth or strap for holding saddle to animal's back; (verb) to fasten with a surcingle. >
|of a horse: overridden, overworked.
|the leather guard in front of a Mexican stirrup.
|terret territ torret
|a metal ring on a harness through which the reins pass; a ring on an animal's (e.g. dog's) collar for a leash.
|a strap used to fasten a horse's bridle.
|a horse's ambling canter, between a fast walk and a trot; (verb) to proceed at this pace.
|a horse that tripples, proceeds at a pace between a walk and a trot.
|a pace between walking and running (of a horse, with legs moving together diagonally).
|to remove or loose the bearing rein of (a horse).
|to remove the bridle from.
|to remove a girth from.
|to cause to fall from a horse.
|to unsaddle, from PANEL, a saddle > UNPANELS, UNPANELLING, UNPANELLED.
|to unsaddle > UNPANNELS, UNPANNELLING, UNPANNELLED.
|to loosen the reins of; to remove restraint from.
|that cannot be ridden.
|to remove the saddle from.