[ UK /ˈɛkwɪpˌɪd‍ʒ/ ]
NOUN
  1. equipment and supplies of a military force
  2. a vehicle with wheels drawn by one or more horses
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How To Use equipage In A Sentence

  • A complete, printed record of a Georgian officer's camp equipage has been preserved and gives a rare account of sixty-two effects.
  • That abundance of food, of which, in consequence of the improvement of land, many people have the disposal beyond what they themselves can consume, is the great cause of the demand both for precious metals and the precious stones, as well as for every other conveniency and ornament of dress, lodging, household furniture, and equipage. A Bland and Deadly Courtesy
  • If you chance to take an elegant drive up the 'Fifth Avenue,' and meet a dashing equipage -- say with horses terribly caparisoned, a purloined crest on the carriage-door, a sallow-faced footman covered up in a green coat, all over big brass buttons, stuck up behind, and a whiskey-faced coachman half-asleep in a great hammercloth, be sure it belongs to some snob who has not a sentence of good English in his head. An Outcast or, Virtue and Faith
  • A large unwieldy cutter of home manufacture, the boards of which it was composed unplained and unpainted, with rope harness, and an undressed bull's hide by way of buffalo's, formed our equipage. Life in the Clearings versus the Bush
  • It was also a thoroughfare for the gay equipages of the square, which passed through it daily on their way to and from the adjoining stables, thereby endangering the lives of precocious babies who could crawl, but could not walk away from home, as well as affording food for criticism and scandal, not to mention the leaving behind of a species of secondhand odour of gentility such as coachmen and footmen can give forth. Fighting the Flames
  • However, despite the need for communications relief, which is forecast to become urgent by that time, the FAA insists that operator avionics equipage will be voluntary.
  • He was surprised at the general shabbiness of things, quite different from the equipage of the Vargas family. TROPIC OF NIGHT
  • Here the figures represent the epitome of gracious sobriety stylishly dressed and enjoying the ritual of afternoon tea served by a servant at a table set with all the tea equipage of a fashionable household.
  • Occasionally, he shot himself out of his equipage headforemost over the apron; and I saw him on one occasion deliver himself at the door of the Grove in this unintentional way — like coals. Great Expectations
  • Onslow had forestalled me, having cleared away the wreck off the starboard locker, restored the tablecloth to its proper position, and rearranged such portions of the table equipage as had not been smashed in the capsizal. The Castaways
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