the limousine chauffeur was easily distinguished from the cab drivers by his livery
Recent Examples on the Web
There's no better way to outclass a modern 911 in a tired and entirely predictable Gulf Oil livery.—Brendan Mcaleer, Car and Driver, 25 Dec. 2022 Resplendent in the exact same livery as either #63 Bagnaia or #19 Bautista, the bikes will be identical in specification to the ones raced.—Peter Jackson, Robb Report, 21 Dec. 2022 At least the Texas tuner's livery isn't as gaudy as the one Ford offers on the regular Raptor R's bedsides.—Eric Stafford, Car and Driver, 20 Dec. 2022 In 2019, 54% of all flights sold by American, Delta or United were operated by one of their smaller regional airline partners with names on the livery such as American Eagle, Endeavor and United Express.—Dallas News, 23 Sep. 2022 The event included two truck cabs decked out in the livery of Pepsi and Frito-Lay, PepsiCo’s snack foods subsidiary.—Peter Valdes-dapena, CNN, 1 Dec. 2022 And if the lively livery of his Porsche 718 from last year left an impression, then the latest entry—the all-new-for-2022 GT4 RS Clubsport—will be blowing minds at every turn.—Robert Ross, Robb Report, 6 Apr. 2022 In the images, he can be seen in a red and gold livery, with a black waistcoat, and a crisp white shirt with a matching bowtie.—Armani Syed, Time, 9 Nov. 2022 Le Man class winner’s red-and-blue livery, according to the brand.—Bryan Hood, Robb Report, 5 Oct. 2022
Across the street is a livery cab service owned by Kevin Rosario (Jimmy Smits), who came to New York from Puerto Rico and poured his hopes into his daughter, Nina (Leslie Grace).—New York Times, 9 June 2021 During the pandemic, some local fleet managers who rented cars to Uber and Lyft drivers re-registered the vehicles for non-livery use and began renting to folks making deliveries for companies like DoorDash and Uber Eats.—Anne Kadet, WSJ, 8 June 2021 See More
These example sentences are selected automatically from various online news sources to reflect current usage of the word 'livery.' Views expressed in the examples do not represent the opinion of Merriam-Webster or its editors. Send us feedback.
Middle English, from Anglo-French liveree, livree, literally, delivery, from liverer to deliver, from Latin liberare to free — more at liberate