If I see a pram I want to stick my head in it and have a look.
Gwyneth Paltrow wheeled her daughter Apple around London in a Bugaboo pram.
Having laid the mine under the floe, they placed themselves abaft with the “pram,”1 in order to haul in the string of the fuse.
Scotty kept the binoculars working, but there was no sign of a pram.
Took her round and got Hermy in the pram, and did the shopping.
He wondered if perhaps the pram had nothing to do with the attack on Duke and Jerry.
"So I think," acceded R——, sitting down quietly in the after part of his pram, and dangling his crossed leg.
He pushed the pram down to the end of the road and round the corner.
Annoyed at the prolonged halt, it seized its pram cover, pulled it off its hooks, and threw it into the road.
He took a piece of string from his pocket and tied the pram carefully to the railings.
"baby carriage," 1881, shortening of perambulator, perhaps influenced by pram "flat-bottomed boat" especially a type used in the Baltic (1540s), from Old Norse pramr, from Balto-Slavic (cf. Polish prom, Russian poromu "ferryboat," Czech pram "raft"), from PIE *pro-, from root *per- (1) "forward, through" (see per).