To better see all uses of the word
mane
in
The Horse and His Boy
please enable javascript.

mane
Used In
The Horse and His Boy
Show Multiple Meanings (Less common than this sense)
Go to Book Vocabulary
Go to Word Detail
  • He could see the mane and ears and head of his horse quite easily now.
  • He rode upon a strong dappled horse with flowing mane and tail and his stirrups and bridle were inlaid with silver.
  • And by the Lion’s Mane I have paid for my folly.
  • I’m not going to have you grabbing my mane.
  • If I’m not to hold on by the reins or by your mane, what am I to hold on by?
  • But by the Lion’s Mane, I think that as soon as he has your flat denial we shall be no better than prisoners.
  • "Treacherous hounds!" said Bree, shaking his mane and stamping with his hoof.
  • Don’t put back your ears and shake your mane at me.
  • Its mane, and some strange and solemn perfume that hung about the mane, was all round him.
  • Its mane, and some strange and solemn perfume that hung about the mane, was all round him.
  • "By the Mane, my old master Anradin!" said Bree.
  • "By the Lion’s Mane, Tarkheena, I’m nothing of the sort," said Bree indignantly.
  • Why do you keep on swearing By the Lion and By the Lion’s Mane? I thought you hated lions.
  • But Corin was the sort of boy whom one is sure to hear of pretty soon and it wasn’t very long before Shasta heard King Edmund saying in a loud voice: "By the Lion’s Mane, prince, this is too much!"

  • There are no more uses of "mane" in the book.


    Show samples from other sources
  • It was a healthy male lion with a golden mane.
  • She brushed the horse’s mane and tail.

  • Go to more samples
Show Multiple Meanings (Less common than this sense)
Go to Book Vocabulary
verbalworkout.com . . . enhancing vocabulary while reading