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Crossword clues for cart

Longman Dictionary of Contemporary English
cart
I.noun
COLLOCATIONS FROM OTHER ENTRIES
a golf cart (=a small car used on golf courses)
▪ He used a golf cart to get around the course.
cart track
dust cart
shopping cart
COLLOCATIONS FROM CORPUS
■ ADJECTIVE
small
▪ Children, boys and girls, were loading small carts to be dragged along by old horses.
▪ The Headmaster turned towards a row of small carts sitting on a miniature railway track that stretched the length of the corridor.
■ NOUN
apple
▪ As I said, you could have upset the apple cart badly.
▪ Our specific role in the political milieu is to upset the apple cart, which is precisely what happened in Florida.
▪ Pamela Stephenson is upsetting the apple cart with her war against harmful pesticides in our food.
▪ Just when you think you have got your finances whipped into shape something or some one comes along to upset the apple cart.
golf
▪ He arrives driving a golf cart with two personal assistants who will never leave his side.
▪ They climbed into the car and she took off at maximum golf cart speed.
▪ In many cases a golf cart is included, and some packages add a free beer after the round!
▪ Whoever invented the golf cart deserves an honored place in the annals of sport.
▪ He used to hate golf carts.
▪ As far as we know, nobody ever pulled a drive-by shooting from a golf cart.
▪ Bateman and his crew tried to herd the geese themselves, as if they were cowboys on golf carts.
▪ Another problem is golfers are using golf carts, and they often must drive among the crowd between tees and greens.
horse
▪ You know, just from looking at it, that it's not a cart horse.
▪ Ratagan was like a great bear, and he rode something approaching a cart horse.
▪ And now she was as strong as a cart horse, and he didn't give a damn.
track
▪ By the time they were lurching slowly along the cart track the wind had dropped, letting the clouds gather.
▪ We were on one of those cart tracks through the sandhills north-west of Jodhpur.
■ VERB
drive
▪ He arrives driving a golf cart with two personal assistants who will never leave his side.
▪ Men drove horse-drawn carts, women carried bundles of food and firewood.
▪ Some one driving a laundry cart found him.
▪ Tell Mr Boldwood that you will drive my new cart over to Casterbridge this afternoon to fetch her body.
▪ She drove a little pony and cart - he smiled suddenly at the memory of the little pony and cart.
▪ As Joseph was clearly incapable of driving the cart, Gabriel drove it to Weatherbury himself.
pull
▪ Another job was a drawer, pulling carts of coal.
▪ Every day refugees pulling carts passed the gates of the Institution.
▪ The actors also play the horse that pulls their cart and perform juggling, tumbling and let off mock cannon fire.
▪ She stopped strangers pulling handmade carts and demanded that they admit they had seen her brother.
▪ The two Davises were seated in a carriage pulling their cart, which contained photographic equipment.
push
▪ Two pull and push a cart piled with props and belongings.
▪ As McMenamy pushed the cart to the outside door of the bank, Fish followed, scanning the parking lot.
▪ The makan woman went by through the room, pushing her cart, the wheels squeaking.
▪ Madmen and mad women pushing shopping carts nearly ran over children, then dared cars to run them over.
▪ All nine checkout counters are backed up with huge lines of people pushing loaded carts.
▪ She pushed a cart to the bed and cranked it up over his lap.
▪ She hung up and watched a young woman in a tailored suit come in from the parking lot pushing a cart.
put
▪ This is putting the cart before the horse.
▪ McMenamy put the cart on the ground.
▪ It seems to me that Mr Topolski is putting the cart before the horse.
▪ This may sound like putting the cart before the horse and being unnecessarily pessimistic.
▪ But at the moment this looks like a case of putting the cart a long way before the horse.
▪ It is Labour's insistence on putting the cart before the horse which fills me with gloom.
shop
▪ Pushing a shopping cart full of possessions.
▪ When we park the shopping cart and dump our bag, they swoop down to investigate.
▪ Madmen and mad women pushing shopping carts nearly ran over children, then dared cars to run them over.
▪ VerioStore incorporates on-line product catalogs, a cash register, a shopping cart and shipping and sales tax calculations.
▪ Strangely, I have never seen pictures of smiling persons with shopping carts standing over piles of steak.
▪ Rounding the third aisle, catching up on months of gossip, we practically hit her with our shopping cart.
▪ I wheel a shopping cart down the aisles of the neighborhood Grand Union, and he follows, swiftly, greedily.
▪ In another exercise, we were put in groups and given the job of redesigning a shopping cart.
upset
▪ As I said, you could have upset the apple cart badly.
▪ Our specific role in the political milieu is to upset the apple cart, which is precisely what happened in Florida.
▪ Just when you think you have got your finances whipped into shape something or some one comes along to upset the apple cart.
wheel
▪ The church was a hive of activity; some villagers had wheeled a huge cart into the nave.
▪ I wheel a shopping cart down the aisles of the neighborhood Grand Union, and he follows, swiftly, greedily.
▪ In the supermarket, we felt grand wheeling around our shopping cart, overflowing with groceries enough for a whole week.
▪ Two women wheeled the shopping cart into the dairy cooler for safekeeping so the Moes could go have lunch.
PHRASES FROM OTHER ENTRIES
upset the apple cart
▪ As I said, you could have upset the apple cart badly.
▪ Just when you think you have got your finances whipped into shape something or some one comes along to upset the apple cart.
▪ Our specific role in the political milieu is to upset the apple cart, which is precisely what happened in Florida.
EXAMPLES FROM OTHER ENTRIES
▪ Then the waiter wheeled the dessert cart over to our table.
EXAMPLES FROM CORPUS
▪ A cart drove very loudly into the yard below.
▪ A passing cart rolled by splattering him with mud and Corbett quietly cursed Burnell for sending him here.
▪ As far as we know, nobody ever pulled a drive-by shooting from a golf cart.
▪ McMenamy stacked the bags on the cart.
▪ Pamela Stephenson is upsetting the apple cart with her war against harmful pesticides in our food.
▪ Petrol is nearly nonexistent too: deliveries are made in dray carts.
▪ Some one almost crashed into her cart.
▪ The cart moved off along the bumpy road towards the rocky mountains in the distance.
II.verb
COLLOCATIONS FROM CORPUS
■ ADVERB
away
▪ For him, the trout are stacked in rows like a crate of open-mouthed empties, waiting to be carted away.
▪ Why would they cart away bones?
▪ Household and public rubbish is carted away by the city's relatively efficient Sanitation Department.
▪ Their relatives carted away their bicycles and paraffin lamps.
▪ Once the firing was completed the clinker was broken out and carted away to be ground.
▪ The salt crystallises and is carted away for use in soda-ash plants and glass-making.
▪ And why should any brother of Shrewsbury want to see our best patroness carted away to Ramsey?
▪ The boats came in and were unloaded; and the fish was carted away.
off
▪ I had to be carted off to hospital, so I didn't manage to complete the work until the new year.
▪ Brognar Blackstrap, the band goes ashore to check out the island and see what riches they can cart off.
▪ The bad yellow-eyed woman made me take my toothbrush in case I got carted off to pokey.
▪ Some of them were carted off to mental hospitals.
▪ Me being carted off with the sirens going would just about put my street cred in overdraft.
▪ But those men separated clean like they were just carted off.
■ NOUN
horse
▪ For shifting material with a horse and cart James Bell was paid £1: 12s.: 0d. for eight days' work.
▪ They don't know about cold so intense that rivers freeze over so you can drive a horse and cart across them.
▪ Possibly in answer a man got drunk and was pinched for being in charge of a horse and cart the while.
▪ I went with Father or my brother Jack at first, but later I took the horse and cart up myself.
▪ I just took the horse and cart myself.
EXAMPLES FROM OTHER ENTRIES
▪ A burglar carted away all the family's Christmas presents.
▪ After carting my equipment around the world, it's nice to be working closer to home.
▪ I'm not going to cart your shopping around all afternoon.
▪ Madge picked up the box and carted it out to the back yard.
EXAMPLES FROM CORPUS
▪ Household and public rubbish is carted away by the city's relatively efficient Sanitation Department.
▪ I had to cart water for her.
▪ I had to be carted off to hospital, so I didn't manage to complete the work until the new year.
▪ Others had walked a mile to a well and were carting back three large brass pots stacked on their heads.
▪ The boats came in and were unloaded; and the fish was carted away.
▪ Why would they cart away bones?
The Collaborative International Dictionary
Cart

Cart \Cart\, v. t. [imp. & p. p. Carted; p. pr. & vb. n. Carting.]

  1. To carry or convey in a cart.

  2. To expose in a cart by way of punishment.

    She chuckled when a bawd was carted.
    --Prior.

Cart

Cart \Cart\, v. i. To carry burdens in a cart; to follow the business of a carter.

Cart

Cart \Cart\ (k[aum]rt), n. [AS. cr[ae]t; cf. W. cart, Ir. & Gael. cairt, or Icel. kartr. Cf. Car.]

  1. A common name for various kinds of vehicles, as a Scythian dwelling on wheels, or a chariot. ``Ph[oe]bus' cart.''
    --Shak.

  2. A two-wheeled vehicle for the ordinary purposes of husbandry, or for transporting bulky and heavy articles.

    Packing all his goods in one poor cart.
    --Dryden.

  3. A light business wagon used by bakers, grocerymen, butchers, etc.

  4. An open two-wheeled pleasure carriage.

    Cart horse, a horse which draws a cart; a horse bred or used for drawing heavy loads; -- also spelled carthorse.

    Cart rope, a stout rope for fastening a load on a cart; any strong rope.

    To put the cart before the horse, To get the cart before the horse, or To set the cart before the horse, to invert the order of related facts or ideas, as by putting an effect for a cause; to do things in an improper order.

Douglas Harper's Etymology Dictionary
cart

c.1200, from Old Norse kartr or a similar Scandinavian source, akin to and replacing Old English cræt "cart, wagon, chariot," perhaps originally "body of a cart made of wickerwork, hamper" and related to Middle Dutch cratte "woven mat, hamper," Dutch krat "basket," Old English cradol (see cradle (n.)). To put the cart before the horse in a figurative sense is from 1510s in those words; the image in other words dates to mid-14c.

cart

"to carry in a cart," late 14c., from cart (n.). Related: Carted; carting.

Wiktionary
cart

n. (R:W Predictive_analytics#Classification_and_regression_trees Classification and regression tree) n. (acronym of lang=en Championship Auto Racing Teams), a defunct sanctioning body for open-wheel racing in motorsports in the United States of America

WordNet
cart
  1. n. a heavy open wagon usually having two wheels and drawn by an animal

  2. wheeled vehicle that can be pushed by a person; may have one or two or four wheels; "he used a handcart to carry the rocks away"; "their pushcart was piled high with groceries" [syn: handcart, pushcart, go-cart]

cart
  1. v. draw slowly or heavily; "haul stones"; "haul nets" [syn: haul, hale, drag]

  2. transport something in a cart

Wikipedia
CART

CART may refer to:

  • Center for Advanced Research and Technology, a high tech high school located in Clovis, California
  • Centre for Appropriate Rural Technology, South Africa
  • Certified Anger Resolution Therapist, a certification for professional counselors
  • Championship Auto Racing Teams, the former name of Champ Car, a now-defunct racing series
  • Chimeric antigen receptor T cells.
  • Christian African Relief Trust, an organisation dedicated to distributing aid based in West Yorkshire, UK
  • Classification and regression tree, a type of decision tree learning, used in machine learning, data mining and predictive analytics
  • Cleveland Area Rapid Transit
  • Cocaine- and amphetamine-regulated transcript, a neuropeptide produced in the brain
  • Coleshill Auxiliary Research Team, British historical research group
  • Combination Antiretroviral Therapy, a type of treatment for HIV/AIDS
  • Communication Access Real-Time Translation, a speech to text conversion system
  • Computer Analysis Response Team, a Federal Bureau of Investigation working group
  • Torulene dioxygenase, an enzyme

CARTS may refer to:

  • Capital Area Rural Transportation System
  • Chautauqua CARTS
Cart (disambiguation)

Cart usually refers to a two-wheeled vehicle or device designed for transport

Cart may also refer to:

  • Shopping cart
  • Golf cart
  • Baggage cart
  • Fidelipac, a type of audio tape cartridge used in broadcasting
  • ROM cartridge, a removable component of an electronic device
  • River Cart, a river in Scotland
  • Carts (film)
  • Cart (film)
Cart (film)

Cart is a 2014 South Korean film directed by Boo Ji-young. About employees of a retail supermarket who band together when the contract workers are laid off, it is both an ensemble drama and a social critique.

It made its world premiere in the City to City: Seoul sidebar of the 2014 Toronto International Film Festival. Cart will also screen at the 19th Busan International Film Festival and the 34th Hawaii International Film Festival.

Usage examples of "cart".

Gilwyn frowned as he absently went about shelving books from his cart.

A dusting of snow floated down as Alec and Seregil rattled past in their cart.

Jumping unsteadily to his feet, he whirled to find the creature crouched in the tail of the cart, arms outstretched as if to gather both Alec and him to its breast.

With the understanding that they would close the deal when Alec brought the cart back, he hurried off to the Wheel.

Next came soldiers from the army of the Ancestress who carried an immense canopy of phoenix-embroidered yellow silk, and beneath the canopy were bonzes who pulled twelve bejeweled carts.

They were now blind and apathetic, mindless perhaps, baggage which Mastrovin could cart about as he chose.

For it was Arga, the farrier, who oversaw the hitching of the donkey cart in the gray-lit stableyard at dawn.

Bose, shot down at his desk, his confidential collaborator, Edgar Jung, who had been arrested a few days earlier by the Gestapo, murdered in prison, another collaborator, Erich Klausener, leader of Catholic Action, slain in his office in the Ministry of Communications, and the rest of his staff, including his private secretary, Baroness Stotzingen, carted off to concentration camp.

And even as Astasia watched, the Tielens unceremoniously flung another body onto the cart, right on top of her.

She found him standing beside an open cart supervising the loading of several wooden crates in addition to the bandbox containing her new wardrobe.

He sputtered threats and cursed steadily as Plover and I rounded up all the shoppers, ordered them to abandon their carts in mid-aisle, and sent them away bereft of bargains.

All seemed to be going well, but as the cart turned the corner out of Bergamot Street, Muirne abruptly jerked bolt upright.

Tom brought the colt in from pulling the cart about the track, he would work over him the very same way as he would have done had Bonfire had a strenuous workout or race.

While Tom walked to the side of the cart as Bonfire pulled it around the track, he was thinking about Jimmy and wondering what was happening at Bedford.

The arrival of the booze cart gave him a little more time to put off the effort.