People are pushing down the carriage toward the door behind me.
Going hands-free is just one of the perks of a place where the only form of transportation is by carriage, bike, or tractor.
The horse has always been a tool for man, whether it was tied to a plow or pulling a carriage.
I was almost breathless at my laptop, upstairs in the bedroom of the carriage house while Eliza worked on her novel a floor below.
He made his views on the carriage controversy known in a letter to a City Council member back in 2009.
The host had no horses and no carriage, nor would he have until the following morning.
The carriage rolled on, and for at least one long, long minute there was not a sound.
The carriage was still at some distance, standing motionless where they had left it.
Mrs Grey was out on the steps to hear the news, when the carriage approached.
"Why, you see I can engage a carriage to take us there myself," said Rollo.
late 14c., "act of carrying, means of conveyance; wheeled vehicles collectively," from Anglo-French and Old North French cariage "cart, carriage, action of transporting in a vehicle" (Old French charriage, Modern French charriage), from carier "to carry" (see carry (v.)). Meaning "individual wheeled vehicle" is c.1400; specific sense of "horse-drawn, wheeled vehicle for hauling people" first attested 1706; extended to railway cars by 1830. Meaning "way of carrying one's body" is 1590s. Carriage-house attested from 1761.
In the Authorized Version this word is found as the rendering of many different words. In Judg. 18:21 it means valuables, wealth, or booty. In Isa. 46:1 (R.V., "the things that ye carried about") the word means a load for a beast of burden. In 1 Sam. 17:22 and Isa. 10:28 it is the rendering of a word ("stuff" in 1 Sam. 10:22) meaning implements, equipments, baggage. The phrase in Acts 21:15, "We took up our carriages," means properly, "We packed up our baggage," as in the Revised Version.