Associations to the word «Bridle»
BRIDLE, noun. The headgear with which a horse is directed and which carries a bit and reins.
BRIDLE, noun. (figurative) A restraint; a curb; a check.
BRIDLE, noun. A length of line or cable attached to two parts of something to spread the force of a pull, as the rigging on a kite for attaching line.
BRIDLE, noun. A mooring hawser.
BRIDLE, noun. A piece in the interior of a gunlock which holds in place the tumbler, sear, etc.
BRIDLE, verb. (transitive) To put a bridle on.
BRIDLE, verb. (transitive) To check, restrain, or control with, or as if with, a bridle; as in bridle your tongue.
BRIDLE, verb. (intransitive) To show hostility or resentment.
BRIDLE IRON, noun. (architecture) A strong flat bar of iron, bent so as to support, as in a stirrup, one end of a floor timber, etc. where no sufficient bearing can be had.
BRIDLE IRONS, noun. Plural of bridle iron
BRIDLE PATH, noun. An established trail used by riders mounted on horses.
BRIDLE TRAIL, noun. Alternative term for bridle path
BRIDLE UP, verb. To show anger or indignation; bristle at.
BRIDLE WRIST, noun. The wrist of the left hand, in which a horseman holds the bridle.
BRIDLE, noun. Headgear for a horse; includes a headstall and bit and reins to give the rider or driver control.
BRIDLE, noun. The act of restraining power or action or limiting excess; "his common sense is a bridle to his quick temper".
BRIDLE, verb. Anger or take offense; "She bridled at his suggestion to elope".
BRIDLE, verb. Put a bridle on; "bridle horses".
BRIDLE, verb. Respond to the reins, as of horses.
Truthful words are not beautiful; beautiful words are not truthful. Good words are not persuasive; persuasive words are not good.