The Godolphin duo Alpha and It's Tricky are among the entries for the Breeders' Cup next weekend.
The two Kiaran McLaughlin-trained horses are due to arrive at Churchill Downs on Tuesday to prepare for their races in Louisville, Kentucky.
Alpha has been entered in Grade 1 Breeders' Cup Juvenile over a mile and half a furlong next Saturday and is set to face a up to 13 opponents in the two-year-old contest on dirt.
It's Tricky is due to race a day earlier in the nine furlong Grade 1 Breeders' Cup Ladies Classic on dirt. The maximum number of runners is 14.
The Dubai-based operation also have Lost In The Moment and Modun in the second declarations for the Melbourne Cup.
The Group 1 race has proved an unconquerable fortress for all but a handful of foreign raiders, but the paucity of homebred entrants for next Tuesday's race has seen administrators come in for criticism.
Final acceptances on Saturday for the A$6.2 million (Dh23,564m) race might see only two Australian-bred horses make the field of 24, prompting industry figures to blame greed and the emphasis on big-money sprints in the domestic racing calendar for the local crop's lack of staying power.
In the past two decades, overseas trainers have spent a fortune flying horses south in the hope of winning the gruelling 3,200-metre handicap but only four from outside Australia or New Zealand have succeeded. That three of them have won in the last decade, including France-trained Americain last year, has set alarm bells ringing among commentators not comfortable with Australia's racing riches being ridden off on foreign horses.
"There are no staying races [here]," celebrated trainer Gai Waterhouse said this week.
"All they do is keep pulling [the races] back in distance. They must be mad, the clubs and the authorities. People love staying races."
A number of Australian race tracks have downgraded their traditional two-mile races to 2,400m, including the Perth and Brisbane Cups in recent years.