For example, Martha Stewart was pilloried at the time of her 2004 perjury trial for carrying a Birkin Bag to court with her.
One day a new rotation of soldiers arrives, carrying a deadly bacteria never before seen in the U. S.
Meanwhile, the ever-reliable Globe is carrying a story that Kate suffered a miscarriage before William left for the Falklands.
The Guard will concentrate its resources on carrying out this limited mission.
The caravan was carrying humanitarian aid, Russian authorities said.
They followed at a little dogtrot, carrying their loads easily.
But instead of carrying them home she walked to the king's palace and knocked at the door.
The ant at last met one of his companions, who was also carrying a burden.
Their only thought was of traffic, and of carrying it on by the shortest road.
He retreated, carrying with him the best arms he could select for the use of his general.
early 14c., from Anglo-French carier "to transport in a vehicle" or Old North French carrier "to cart, carry" (Modern French charrier), from Gallo-Romance *carrizare, from Late Latin carricare, from Latin carrum (see car).
Meaning "take by force" is from 1580s. Sense of "gain victory in an election" is from 1610s. Of sound, "to be heard at a distance" by 1896. Carrying capacity is attested from 1836. Carry on "continue to advance" is from 1640s; carryings-on "questionable doings" is from 1660s. Carry-castle (1590s) was an old descriptive term for an elephant.
c.1600, "vehicle for carrying," from carry (v.). U.S. football sense attested by 1949.
[fr the 1920s phrase carry iron, ''to be armed'']