We engage a fiacre, drive around the town, whose growth and improvement in the interval of sixteen years do not fail to strike us.
There was the tram line, if m'sieur did not care to take a fiacre.
He dressed with great care, took a fiacre, and presented himself at Charlotte's door at an hour that he knew Jack must be away.
To his way of thinking the behavior of the fiacre was quite unaccountable.
A fiacre had been called up, and was in readiness at the door.
He then sent him on, in the carriage; and he, with the bag I have mentioned, got into the fiacre.
In the second place, the driver was drunk, and the horse was groggy, and the fiacre was in the last stage of dilapidation.
He asked us to send him the first fiacre we met on our way to town.
As they approach it a fiacre is standing in front, as if but lately drawn up to deliver its fare—a traveller.
As she said you had driven off in a fiacre, it was evidently of no use waiting.