A wagon ('waggon' in British and Commonwealth English) is a heavy four-wheeled horse drawn vehicle pulled by draught animals; it was formerly often called a wain, and if low and sideless may be called a dray, trolley or float. Wagons are used for transporting goods, agricultural materials or sometimes people.

Read more about Wagon:  Images, Delivery Wagon, Pulling Power, Similar Vehicles, Wheel Size

Other articles related to "wagon, wagons":

Broom Wagon
... The Broom Wagon (not to be confused with a Sag Wagon) is the name for the vehicle that follows a Cycle Road Race picking up stragglers (or sweeping them up) who are unable to make it to ... The expression broom wagon is a translation of the French, voiture balai, and it was seen first at the Tour de France 1910 ... The broom wagon of the Tour de France did indeed once carry a broom fixed above the driver's cab – except in the years that it was sponsored by a vacuum-cleane ...
Wagon - Wheel Size
... To enable the wagon to turn in as little space as possible, the front pair of wheels are often made smaller than the rear pair to allow them to turn close under the ...
Welcome To The Welcome Wagon
... Welcome to The Welcome Wagon is a folk rock music album by The Welcome Wagon, released in 2008 ...
Rokua Railway
... turnback loops at both ends of the line, and the passenger wagon only has doors on one side ... The train consists of a locomotive and a single wagon ... The wagon was made by Tuomo Takalo ky of Nivala and seats for 24 passengers ...
Buick Sport Wagon
... The General Motors Buick Sport Wagon was a mid-size station wagon and a corporate sister of the Oldsmobile Vista Cruiser ... and second seat area, this model was an extended wheelbase version of the Buick Skylark station wagon ... Buick Sport Wagons were built in three generations, spanning 1964-67, 1968–69, and 1970-72 ...

Famous quotes containing the word wagon:

    We joined long wagon trains moving south; we met hundreds of wagons going north; the roads east and west were crawling lines of families traveling under canvas, looking for work, for another foothold somewhere on the land.... The country was ruined, the whole world was ruined; nothing like this had ever happened before. There was no hope, but everyone felt the courage of despair.
    Rose Wilder Lane (1886–1968)

    “A bumpity ride in a wagon of hay
    For me,” says Jane.
    Walter De La Mare (1873–1956)

    The man who is rich in fancy thinks that his wagon is already built; poor fool, he does not know that there are a hundred timbers to a wagon.
    Hesiod (c. 8th century B.C.)