If point had not stopped to dance and rub his leg, the wicket must have fallen.
The first man to approach the wicket was the Director of the Circus.
There had been a heavy dew, and after breakfast they all walked down to the ground to look at the wicket.
As we enter, we hear her, standing at the wicket, talking to some one behind the scene.
Behind the wicket sat a young woman of much self-possession.
"And here it is," said Cashel, as he unlocked the wicket and flung it wide.
After she had disappeared he opened the wicket and stepped out, letting Achilles follow him.
When the kiln is full the wicket is bricked up and daubed over with road-mud.
A short walk brought me to the wicket entrance, where an old man admitted me to the once sternly guarded fortress.
But stay, I heard the wicket close—there is some one coming.
early 13c., "small door or gate," from Anglo-French wiket, from Old North French wiket (French guichet) "wicket, wicket gate," probably from Proto-Germanic *wik- (cf. Old Norse vik "nook") related to Old English wican "to give way, yield" (see weak). The notion is of "something that turns." Cricket sense of "set of three sticks defended by the batsman" is recorded from 1733.