Some childhood totem, like a stuffed animal . . . or a sled?
They yapped and pulled at their leads with such energy that Winkelmann insisted we climb back into the sled, pronto.
After he'd leashed the huskies up to the sled, Winkelmann deftly zipped me into a tarp-like blanket.
“In his waking hours, Kane had certainly forgotten the sled and the name which was painted on it,” he wrote.
Anybody can push a merry-go-round, or push their buddy on sled down a hill.
With a wild snort he cleared with one leap a low willow bush and dragging the sled after him, sprang away at a terrific speed.
Why, I had dragged her to school on a sled when she was a child.
The one shown has some distinctive features which make it a sled of luxury, and the builder will pride himself in the making.
On the sled, securely lashed, was a long and narrow oblong box.
I can slide ever so far, and I've ridden on Jimmie boy's sled.
early 14c., "a dragged vehicle used for transport of heavy goods," from Middle Dutch sledde "sled," from Proto-Germanic *slid- (cf. Old Saxon slido, Old Norse sleði, Danish slæde, Swedish släde, Old High German slito, German Schlitten "sledge"), from the same root as Old English slidan (see slide (v.)). Not found in Old English. In reference to a sleigh used for travel or recreation, it is attested from 1580s, now mainly American English.
"transport on a sled," 1718; "ride on a sled," 1780, from sled (n.). Related: Sledded; sledding.