Noun(1) a range horse of the western United States(2) an informal term for a racehorse(3) a literal translation used in studying a foreign language (often used illicitly(4) a small glass adequate to hold a single swallow of whiskey(5) any of various breeds of small gentle horses usually less than five feet high at the shoulder
(1) getting ready to pony up for their children's college education(2) However, a pony and two horses - including the injured one called Shauna - were later recovered.(3) I am very happy that my parents protected me and raised me with cats, dogs, a pony and horse.(4) You do not have to own a pony or horse and can be taught alone or in groups.(5) Warner, who has rescued Thoroughbreds off the racetrack before, plans to keep Big Rut as a lead pony or show horse.(6) In a pony glass, combine the bourbon, brown sugar and simple syrup.(7) It was a great success with many riders taking the opportunity to school their pony or horse around the excellent course before taking part in the competition.(8) a pony of vodka(9) Make sure it's a pony or horse who will teach your child, give them confidence, and will be a lot of FUN.(10) Not unlike the ASV, NASB is so painfully literal in places as to read more like a ' pony ' than a translation.(11) There was a farm with a pony , racehorses, Poll Hereford cattle, a Fiat tractor and a bocce course.(12) Jeff Henry hopes to see the province eventually pony up more money for students.(13) She said that the aim of the project was to provide the opportunity for children who wouldn't normally be able to afford it to be able to ride a pony or horse.(14) By the age of 13, Jemima was gaining fame as a show jumper, qualifying with her pony for the 1987 Horse of the Year Show.(15) The opening lyrics include "stick a pony in my pocket", pony being London slang for 25 pounds sterling.(16) The Third Way authors assume liberals will just pony up as usual even if the party chooses a platform carefully tailored to offend no one, and therefore excite no one.