Deb Fischer's win in Nebraska upsets the cart, insofar as her victory was totally unexpected.
He places his cart at the corner and starts pushing the trash toward it.
The other cart is gone and there is a black Buick parked at the curb.
One or two are elaborate conglomerates of speakers tied down to a cart, or a bike trailer.
Finally, he waved—a quick flip of his right hand—and the cart wheeled around, the beery bleachers still chanting “A-LI!”
I wish you could send down your cart to fetch it from there to Padstow.
Many of us are trying to put the cart before the horse in that fashion.
Dusty Rhoads put his cart away and started back to his barracks.
Well, sir, I shall be over at Newtown this afternoon—with the cart.
Free the mule of the cart, and of all harness but the bare halter.
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.
"to carry in a cart," late 14c., from cart (n.). Related: Carted; carting.
To transport; move; take: I carted him over to the drug store/ Jesse James could have waltzed in there and carted off all the patio furniture (1880s+)