A four-wheeled carriage, with a falling top, a seat on the outside for the driver, and two double seats on the inside arranged so that the sitters on the front seat face those on the back seat.
A four wheel fancy carriage with a fold up hood at the back and with two inside seats facing each other. It was the fancy carriage of the first half of the century.
a horse-drawn carriage having four wheels; has an outside seat for the driver and facing inside seats for two couples and a folding top
A four wheeled horse drawn carriage. There were two seats facing forwards and two seats facing backwards in the main part of the carriage, behind the driver.
a fancy carriage with a folding hood that seated four. Two, four, or six horses could be used to pull it. Like a convertible today, the hood could be put down for the passengers to enjoy nice weather. It was an elegant but not a particularly manly carriage.
4-seater, half-coverable, two front passengers faced the rear ones (French vis-à-vis?); in U.S., a calèche for 2-pass.; [example seen Ford Museum, Dearborn, 9/94]; also known as a German wagon;
Open four-wheeled rig with driver's seat higher in front and two seats facing each other.
A barouche, developed from the calash or calÃ¨che of the eighteenth-centuryCasanova mentions a calÃ¨che Ã 2 roues first in 1742, a calÃ¨che Ã 4 roues in 1758 (Gunther), was a fashionable type of horse-drawn carriage in the 19th century. It was a four-wheeled vehicle with two double seats facing each other, a collapsible hood folding like a bellows over the back seat and an outside box seat at the front for the driver. It was drawn by pairs of high-quality horses and was used principally for leisure driving in the summer.