Also called barrowful. the amount contained in or on a barrow
(mainly Brit) a handcart, typically having two wheels and a canvas roof, used esp by street vendors
(Northern English, dialect) concern or business (esp in the phrases that's not my barrow, that's just my barrow)
(Irish & Scot, dialect) into one's barrow, suited to one's interests or desires
Old English bearwe; related to Old Norse bararbier, Old High German bāra
a heap of earth placed over one or more prehistoric tombs, often surrounded by ditches. Long barrows are elongated Neolithic mounds usually covering stone burial chambers; round barrows are Bronze Age, covering burials or cremations
Old English beorg; related to Old Norse bjarg, Gothic bairgahei hill, Old High German berg mountain
a castrated pig
Old English bearg; related to Old Norse börgr, Old High German barug
a river in SE Ireland, rising in the Slieve Bloom Mountains and flowing south to Waterford Harbour. Length: about 193 km (120 miles)
"vehicle for carrying a load," c.1300, barewe, probably from an unrecorded O.E. *bearwe "basket, barrow," from beran "to bear, to carry" (see bear (v.)).
"mound," O.E. beorg (W.Saxon), berg (Anglian) "hill," from P.Gmc. *bergaz (cf. O.S., O.Fris., O.H.G. berg "mountain," O.N. bjarg "rock"), from PIE base *bheregh- "high, elevated" (cf. O.C.S. bregu "mountain, height," O.Ir. brigh "mountain," Skt. b'rhant "high," O.Pers. bard- "be high"). Obsolete except in place-names and southwest England dialect by 1400; revived by archaeology. Barrow-wight first recorded 1891.