A four-horse carriage, without a coachman, led by two postilions mounted on the left horses. The carriages thus fixed have no coach seat. This parade foursome, ceremonial carriages or very luxurious town ones are said to have become fashionable under the Duke of Aumont at the beginning of the 19th century.
Open, two or four-wheeled sports carriage to go hunting with pointers or gun dogs. It comprises two back-to-back seats for four under which compartments are fitted for the dogs in which they can breathe thanks to the blinds. There is a space between the two seats to fit in an arms rack or a gun chest.
Traditional riding originating from the work performed in Andalusia when sorting out cattle, especially in bull rearing farms.
Tied between two pillars with a halter, the horse learns to stand on its hips, then to make school jumps.
Come under this “draft horse” heading, those horses intended for farm work and tractions (skidding, mines, carriage, etc.) and not for riding. Percheron, Comtois, Boulonnais, etc., are draft horse breeds.
Asking the horse to move with its hips on the side.
Sulky driver. He/she takes part in harness races.
Carriage leading technique