Associations to the word «Pony»


PONY, noun. Any of several small breeds of horse under 14.2 hands.
PONY, noun. (regional) A small serving of an alcoholic beverage, especially beer.
PONY, noun. (Australia) (New South Wales) (Victoria) A serving of 140 millilitres of beer (formerly 5 fl oz); a quarter pint.
PONY, noun. (UK) (slang) Twenty-five pounds sterling.
PONY, noun. (US) (slang) A translation used as a study aid; loosely, a crib, a cheat-sheet.
PONY, verb. (transitive) To lead (a horse) from another horse.
PONY, adjective. (Cockney rhyming slang) Of little worth.
PONY, noun. (Cockney rhyming slang) Crap; rubbish, nonsense.
PONY AND TRAP, adjective. (Cockney rhyming slang) Of little worth; crap.
PONY AND TRAP, noun. (Cockney rhyming slang) Crap; rubbish, nonsense.
PONY AND TRAP, noun. (Cockney rhyming slang) Excrement; the act of defecation.
PONY CAR, noun. (US) (automotive) An affordable, compact, highly styled car with a sporty or performance-oriented image.
PONY CARS, noun. Plural of pony car
PONY GLASS, noun. A small glass for alcoholic drinks.
PONY GLASS, noun. (Australia) A quarter-pint glass (formerly 5 imperial fl oz, metrized to 140 ml).
PONY GLASSES, noun. Plural of pony glass
PONY IN THE BARN, noun. (idiomatic) (business) An exciting and real prospect, something to be legitimately excited about.
PONY KEG, noun. (US) A container for beer holding 7.75 US gallons, equal to half the size of a standard beer keg.
PONY TRUCK, noun. Synonym of Bissell truck.
PONY TRUCKS, noun. Plural of pony truck
PONY UP, verb. (transitive) (idiomatic) To pay (usually a bill, debt or due).

Dictionary definition

PONY, noun. A range horse of the western United States.
PONY, noun. An informal term for a racehorse; "he liked to bet on the ponies".
PONY, noun. A literal translation used in studying a foreign language (often used illicitly).
PONY, noun. A small glass adequate to hold a single swallow of whiskey.
PONY, noun. Any of various breeds of small gentle horses usually less than five feet high at the shoulder.

Wise words

The right word may be effective, but no word was ever as effective as a rightly timed pause.
Mark Twain