And then he starts looking at another woman and finds out what her baggage is.
So obviously when a character becomes iconic, you have to deal with the baggage that comes with it.
Byrne was running as the establishment favorite, though with some baggage.
mid-15c., "portable equipment of an army; plunder, loot," from Old French bagage "baggage, (military) equipment" (14c.), from bague "pack, bundle, sack," ultimately from the same Scandinavian source that yielded bag (n.). Baggage-smasher (1851) was American English slang for "railway porter."