What is another word for perambulator?

Pronunciation: [pˈɛɹɐmbjˌʊle͡ɪtə] (IPA)

Perambulator is a word that is rarely heard today. It was commonly used in the past to describe a baby carriage or stroller. However, there are several synonyms that are more commonly used in modern English. Some of these include pram, pushchair, buggy, baby carriage, and stroller. The term pram is short for perambulator, and is widely used in UK English. Pushchair and buggy are more commonly used in American English. Baby carriage is a more formal synonym, while stroller is a more casual term. Overall, while perambulator may still be understood, it is much more likely to hear one of these other synonyms used in everyday conversation.

What are the hypernyms for Perambulator?

A hypernym is a word with a broad meaning that encompasses more specific words called hyponyms.

What are the opposite words for perambulator?

The word perambulator has a few antonyms, depending on the context in which it is used. If perambulator refers to a baby carriage, stroller or pushchair can be considered as antonyms. However, if the word is used to describe someone who wanders aimlessly, antonyms can be determination, purposefulness or direction. If perambulator is used in legal terms, antonyms can be boundary or limit. In philosophical context, antonyms can be stability, order or fixedness. In general, antonyms for perambulator depend on the specific meaning and usage of the word, and can vary widely.

What are the antonyms for Perambulator?

Usage examples for Perambulator

If Germany may read Sudermann and we may not, then the free adult German man will presently upset the Englishman's perambulator and leave him to console himself as best he may with the spotlessness of his pinafore.
"The Song of Songs"
Hermann Sudermann
The word went round day by day as to his health; he was watched when he came out in his perambulator, and there was gossip as to his appearance and behaviour.
"The Golden Scarecrow"
Hugh Walpole
Attached to the tricycle by a stout rope was a kind of wicker perambulator on four wheels, which he called his "sleeping-car," because he stored away in it all the bits of rag he picked up on his journeys, and also his very primitive bedding and the little piece of waterproof canvas under which he often slept in the open air.
Pierre Souvestre Marcel Allain

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