a procession of persons riding on horses, in horsedrawn carriages, in cars, etc.
any noteworthy series, as of events or activities.
a procession of people on horseback, in cars, etc
any procession: a cavalcade of guests
1590s, via Middle French cavalcade (15c.), from Italian cavalcata, from cavalcare “to ride on horseback,” from Vulgar Latin *caballicare (also source of Spanish cabalgada, Portuguese cavalgata), from Latin caballus (see cavalier). Literally, “a procession on horseback;” in 20c. -cade came to be regarded as a suffix and taken to form motorcade (1913), etc.
noun Guido (ˈɡwiːdo). ?1255–1300, Italian poet, noted for his love poems Historical Examples
a horseman, especially a mounted soldier; knight. one having the spirit or bearing of a knight; a courtly gentleman; gallant. a man escorting a woman or acting as her partner in dancing. (initial capital letter) an adherent of Charles I of England in his contest with Parliament. haughty, disdainful, or supercilious: an arrogant and cavalier […]
one of a breed of small dogs developed from the English toy spaniel, having a long silky coat, usually white with chestnut markings, with fringes of longer hair on the ears, legs, tail, and feet. noun See King Charles spaniel
a group of English poets, including Herrick, Carew, Lovelace, and Suckling, mainly at the court of Charles I. plural noun a group of mid-17th-century English lyric poets, mostly courtiers of Charles I. Chief among them were Robert Herrick, Thomas Carew, Sir John Suckling, and Richard Lovelace