Carriage vs. Freight

Carriage vs. Freight — Is There a Difference?
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Difference Between Carriage and Freight

Carriagenoun

A wheeled vehicle, especially a four-wheeled horse-drawn passenger vehicle, often of an elegant design.

Freightnoun

Goods carried by a vessel or vehicle, especially by a commercial carrier; cargo.

Carriagenoun

Chiefly British A railroad passenger car.

Freightnoun

A burden; a load.

Carriagenoun

A baby carriage.

Freightnoun

Commercial transportation of goods.

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Carriagenoun

A wheeled support or frame for carrying a heavy object, such as a cannon.

Freightnoun

The charge for transporting goods. Also called freightage.

Carriagenoun

A moving part of a machine for holding or shifting another part

the carriage of a typewriter.

Freightnoun

A railway train carrying goods only.

Carriagenoun

The act or process of transporting or carrying.

Freightverb

To convey commercially as cargo.

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Carriagenoun

(kărē-ĭj) The cost of or the charge for transporting.

Freightverb

To load with goods to be transported.

Carriagenoun

The manner of holding and moving one's head and body; bearing.

Freightverb

To imbue with a specified element or elements

freighted her words with innuendo.

Carriagenoun

(Archaic) Management; administration.

Freightnoun

Payment for transportation.

The freight was more expensive for cars than for coal.

Carriagenoun

The act of conveying; carrying.

Freightnoun

Goods or items in transport.

The freight shifted and the trailer turned over on the highway.

Carriagenoun

Means of conveyance.

Freightnoun

Transport of goods.

They shipped it ordinary freight to spare the expense.

Carriagenoun

A wheeled vehicle, generally drawn by horse power.

The carriage ride was very romantic.

Freightnoun

(figurative) Cultural or emotional associations.

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

Carriagenoun

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

Freightverb

(transitive) To transport (goods).

Carriagenoun

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

Freightverb

To load with freight. Also figurative.

Carriagenoun

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

Freightnoun

goods carried by a large vehicle

Carriagenoun

The part of a typewriter supporting the paper.

Freightnoun

transporting goods commercially at rates cheaper than express rates

Carriagenoun

A shopping cart.

Freightnoun

the charge for transporting something by common carrier;

we pay the freightthe freight rate is usually cheaper

Carriagenoun

(British) A stroller; a baby carriage.

Freightverb

transport commercially as cargo

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).

Freightverb

load with goods for transportation

Carriagenoun

(archaic) That which is carried, baggage

Carriagenoun

a railcar where passengers ride

Carriagenoun

a vehicle with four wheels drawn by two or more horses

Carriagenoun

characteristic way of bearing one's body;

stood with good posture

Carriagenoun

a machine part that carries something else

Carriagenoun

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