“These are my guns now,” barrow proclaims in the ad, cocking the gun.
“I have never been a rubber stamp for any party, any party leadership, or any president,” barrow said at a campaign stop.
Since then, barrow has been periodically loved and hated by both sides.
In Republican election committees on the Hill, “barrow” had become a dirty word said only in hushed tones.
Eleanor was even more bitter than her husband, refusing to forgive barrow for his coldness.
It may be ascribed to the heathen times, as well as the construction of the barrow itself.
When the barrow was full, Jimmy Rabbit again climbed on top of the load.
There would be plenty for both to do, what with the stall and the regular round with the barrow.
He grinned as he spoke, seized his barrow, and wheeled rapidly away.
It was fast fixed with iron nails upon a barrow, called their fertour.
"vehicle for carrying a load," c.1300, barewe, probably from an unrecorded Old English *bearwe "basket, barrow," from beran "to bear, to carry" (see bear (v.)). The original had no wheel and required two persons to carry it.
"mound," Old English beorg (West Saxon), berg (Anglian) "barrow, mountain, hill, mound," from Proto-Germanic *bergaz (cf. Old Saxon, Old Frisian, Old High German berg "mountain," Old North bjarg "rock"), from PIE root *bheregh- "high, elevated" (cf. Old Church Slavonic bregu "mountain, height," Old Irish brigh "mountain," Sanskrit b'rhant "high," Old Persian bard- "be high"). Obsolete except in place-names and southwest England dialect by 1400; revived by modern archaeology.
In place-names used of small continuously curving hills, smaller than a dun, with the summit typically occupied by a single farmstead or by a village church with the village beside the hill, and also of burial mounds. [Cambridge Dictionary of English Place-Names]Meaning "mound erected over a grave" was a specific sense in late Old English. Barrow-wight first recorded 1869 in Eirikr Magnusson and William Morris's translation of the Icelandic saga of Grettir the Strong.