Pram: a stroller, a baby carriage, a small vehicle with four wheels designed for a baby to lie in while you push it around.
I was born in England. I remember stories of my mom pushing me around Bicester, England in a pram. Back then, says my mom, the British moms would park the prams and their babies out in front of the stores and go inside to do their shopping. Of course, these were not Walmart sized stores. If you have been there, you know the stores tend to be rather small. When finished with their shopping, the moms (mine included) would retrieve their babies and walk home. These days, such a story almost sounds like a story from another planet.
Anyhow, I never thought much about the word pram until I learned Latin. Pram is short for Perambulatory. You can see why they shortened the word. Per is a Latin prefix meaning forward, or through. And, ambulatory is from the Latin verb ambulare, meaning to walk.
Ambulatory itself is an English word. It means able to walk about, as in an ambulatory patient in a hospital.
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If you are interested in learning Latin, you can go through the classes on my site 24/7. I recommend the book Lingua Latina by Hans Ørberg. If you tackle the book and find yourself bogged down, you may find the classes on my site helpful. To join, just click here: https://dwanethomas.com/join/
If you want a more professionally filmed experience, check out the best-selling DVD series: Visual Latin.
Or, if you want to skip Latin, and just jump right into learning English words from Latin and Greek roots, you may enjoy the series Word Up! Warning. Word Up! is a bit wacky. You will learn a lot… but, you may find yourself rolling your eyes, too.
I teach other languages on my site, too. The current schedule is here: https://dwanethomas.com/live-classes/
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