The traveller pushed open the door, elbowed an ancient calash under the porch, and entered the courtyard.
"Les Misérables Complete in Five Volumes" by Victor Hugo
Hay-carts, calashes, buck-boards, and rude specimens of cabs were being driven by French-Canadian habitants along the road.
"Marie Gourdon" by Maud Ogilvy
The early carriages were calashes and chariots.
"Customs and Fashions in Old New England" by Alice Morse Earle
The first class passengers in these calashes had seats in the chaise itself.
"Rollo in Naples" by Jacob Abbott
Took a calash with young Fred Andrews, a most intelligent child of 8 years.
"A Journey to America in 1834" by Robert Heywood
He set off with General Bertrand in a calash.
"Memoirs of the Private Life, Return, and Reign of Napoleon in 1815, Vol. II" by Pierre Antoine Edouard Fleury de Chaboulon
The stars had already begun to pale, and the sky was grey, when the calash rolled up to the porch of the little house at Vasilievskoe.
"A Nobleman's Nest" by Ivan Turgenieff
William Fitzhugh, a well-to-do planter of Stafford County, owned a calash, a sort of a cab imported from England.
"Domestic Life in Virginia in the Seventeenth Century" by Annie Lash Jester
The public vehicle called a victoria is a sort of four-wheeled calash, and it has entirely superseded the volante for city use.
"Due South or Cuba Past and Present" by Maturin M. Ballou
Lull turned to greet her, and saw to her surprise that Mrs Kelly wore a tight black silk jacket and a green calash.
"The Weans at Rowallan" by Kathleen Fitzpatrick
And suddenly he realized that it was a man, despite the full skirts and flutterings of capes and calash.
"The Story of Old Fort Loudon" by Charles Egbert Craddock
These are in a calash, those at the far end of a shop; but all are equally alone.
"Priests, Women, and Families" by J. Michelet
The top is thrown back, but a kind of calash-shade screens from the sun the occupants of what we should call the driver's seat.
"An American Girl Abroad" by Adeline Trafton
Do you know what a calash is?
"Library of the World's Best Literature, Ancient and Modern, Vol. 15" by Various
Seated, then, in a berlin, or perhaps in a calash, one goes out at least to visit the olive groves, if not to cross the island.
"Mentone, Cairo, and Corfu" by Constance Fenimore Woolson
Four horses drawing a small calash whose wheels were covered with rubber glided across the Griess as noiselessly as a spectral equipage.
"On the Cross" by Wilhelmine von Hillern
Her calash was untied, and her curly locks had escaped their ribbon and hung in picturesque confusion about her face.
"Peggy Owen at Yorktown" by Lucy Foster Madison
It was below in the hall, lying on the floor, fast in the calash, to which Susan, ill-starred wench!
"The International Monthly, Vol. II, No. I" by Various
He had escaped in a wretched calash, attended by a small troop.
"Curiosities of Human Nature" by Anonymous
The old Ozhogins were sitting on the back seat of the calash, the Prince and Liza in front.
"The Diary of a Superfluous Man and Other Stories" by Iván Turgénieff