Some articles on large family, cars, large, family, car, large family cars:
... A class described as "large family" in Europe and "mid-size" in the USA, these cars have room for five adults and a large trunk (boot) ... Engines are more powerful than small family/compact cars and six-cylinder engines are more common than in smaller cars ... Car sizes vary from region to region in Europe, large family cars are rarely over 4700 mm long, while in North America, Middle East and Australasia they may be well over 4800 mm ...
... recent additions include a mix of duplexes and single family homes of various sizes, an IGA grocery store, and a strip mall ... once divided into apartments back into single-family homes ... is an area in the floodplain of Salt Creek that holds many smaller houses now rented by a large number of UNL students ...
... Large family cars were usually around 4.50 m (177 in) in length by the early 1990s, but are now shifting to 4.70 m (185 in) or more in length ... Examples of large family cars include the Ford Mondeo, Opel/Vauxhall Insignia, and Volkswagen Passat ... Large family cars can also be flagships such as the SEAT Exeo and the Škoda Superb Equivalently sized cars in North America are usually called mid-size cars the ...
Famous quotes containing the words cars, large and/or family:
“When, at rare intervals, some thought visits one, as perchance he is walking on a railroad, then, indeed, the cars go by without his hearing them. But soon, by some inexorable law, our life goes by and the cars return.”
—Henry David Thoreau (18171862)
“To impose celibacy on such a large body as the clergy of the Catholic Church is not to forbid it to have wives but to order it to be content with the wives of others.”
—Jean-Jacques Rousseau (17121778)
“For every nineteenth-century middle-class family that protected its wife and child within the family circle, there was an Irish or a German girl scrubbing floors in that home, a Welsh boy mining coal to keep the home-baked goodies warm, a black girl doing the family laundry, a black mother and child picking cotton to be made into clothes for the family, and a Jewish or an Italian daughter in a sweatshop making ladies dresses or artificial flowers for the family to purchase.”
—Stephanie Coontz (20th century)