VS.

Carriage vs. Freight

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Carriagenoun

The act of conveying; carrying.

Freightnoun

Payment for transportation.

‘The freight was more expensive for cars than for coal.’;

Carriagenoun

Means of conveyance.

Freightnoun

Goods or items in transport.

‘The freight shifted and the trailer turned over on the highway.’;

Carriagenoun

A wheeled vehicle, generally drawn by horse power.

‘The carriage ride was very romantic.’;

Freightnoun

Transport of goods.

‘They shipped it ordinary freight to spare the expense.’;

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Carriagenoun

(British) A rail car, especially one designed for the conveyance of passengers.

Freightnoun

(figurative) Cultural or emotional associations.

‘A wedding ring is small, but it has massive emotional freight.’;

Carriagenoun

A manner of walking and moving in general; how one carries oneself, bearing, gait.

Freightverb

(transitive) To transport (goods).

Carriagenoun

(archaic) One's behaviour, or way of conducting oneself towards others.

Freightverb

To load with freight. Also figurative.

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Carriagenoun

The part of a typewriter supporting the paper.

Freightnoun

That with which anything is fraught or laden for transportation; lading; cargo, especially of a ship, or a car on a railroad, etc.; as, a freight of cotton; a full freight.

Carriagenoun

A shopping cart.

Freightnoun

The sum paid by a party hiring a ship or part of a ship for the use of what is thus hired.

Carriagenoun

(British) A stroller; a baby carriage.

Freightnoun

Freight transportation, or freight line.

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Carriagenoun

The charge made for conveying (especially in the phrases carriage forward, when the charge is to be paid by the receiver, and carriage paid).

Freightadjective

Employed in the transportation of freight; having to do with freight; as, a freight car.

Carriagenoun

(archaic) That which is carried, baggage

Freightverb

To load with goods, as a ship, or vehicle of any kind, for transporting them from one place to another; to furnish with freight; as, to freight a ship; to freight a car.

Carriagenoun

That which is carried; burden; baggage.

‘David left his carriage in the hand of the keeper of the carriage.’; ‘And after those days we took up our carriages and went up to Jerusalem.’;

Freightnoun

goods carried by a large vehicle

Carriagenoun

The act of carrying, transporting, or conveying.

‘Nine days employed in carriage.’;

Freightnoun

transporting goods commercially at rates cheaper than express rates

Carriagenoun

The price or expense of carrying.

Freightnoun

the charge for transporting something by common carrier;

‘we pay the freight’; ‘the freight rate is usually cheaper’;

Carriagenoun

That which carries of conveys,

Freightverb

transport commercially as cargo

Carriagenoun

The manner of carrying one's self; behavior; bearing; deportment; personal manners.

‘His gallant carriage all the rest did grace.’;

Freightverb

load with goods for transportation

Carriagenoun

The act or manner of conducting measures or projects; management.

‘The passage and whole carriage of this action.’;

Freightnoun

goods transported in bulk by truck, train, ship, or aircraft

‘a decline in the amount of freight carried by rail’;

Carriagenoun

a railcar where passengers ride

Freightnoun

the transport of goods by truck, train, ship, or aircraft

‘the truck-based system can outperform air freight at distances of up to seven hundred miles’;

Carriagenoun

a vehicle with four wheels drawn by two or more horses

Freightnoun

a charge for transport by freight

‘a bill indicating that the freight has been paid’;

Carriagenoun

characteristic way of bearing one's body;

‘stood with good posture’;

Freightnoun

a freight train

‘I can hear the regular wail of the twelve o'clock freight from my house’;

Carriagenoun

a machine part that carries something else

Freightnoun

a load or burden

‘these warm winds deposit their freight of moisture in showers of rain’;

Carriagenoun

a small vehicle with four wheels in which a baby or child is pushed around

Freightverb

transport (goods) in bulk by truck, train, ship, or aircraft

‘the metals had been freighted from the city’;

Carriage

A carriage is a private four-wheeled vehicle for people and is most commonly horse-drawn. Second-hand private carriages were common public transport, the equivalent of modern cars used as taxis.

Freightverb

be laden or burdened with

‘each word was freighted with anger’;

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