Dusty Rhoads put his cart away and started back to his barracks.
How can it have been worth while to cart away the marble columns?
Those who trespass on their neighbour's land, and cart away his corn.
He had no luggage at all on his arrival and had much to cart away.
Then the coal-man drew his horse and cart away, and set to work with a spade to fill the little coal-place.
I haven't even got the price of the wagon that might be needed to cart away the gold.
Anyone who liked to cart away a few loads for the purpose of gravelling his garden-path was at liberty to do so.
What remains of these buildings would not be worth the while to cart away as old bricks.
I therefore set all hands to work to cart away the snow from the starboard side—a job which took about two days.
The property lies so low that we wont have to cart away a single load of our excavation.
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+)
a vehicle moving on wheels, and usually drawn by oxen (2 Sam. 6:3). The Hebrew word thus rendered, _'agalah_ (1 Sam. 6:7, 8), is also rendered "wagon" (Gen. 45:19). It is used also to denote a war-chariot (Ps. 46:9). Carts were used for the removal of the ark and its sacred utensils (Num. 7:3, 6). After retaining the ark amongst them for seven months, the Philistines sent it back to the Israelites. On this occasion they set it in a new cart, probably a rude construction, with solid wooden wheels like that still used in Western Asia, which was drawn by two milch cows, which conveyed it straight to Beth-shemesh. A "cart rope," for the purpose of fastening loads on carts, is used (Isa. 5:18) as a symbol of the power of sinful pleasures or habits over him who indulges them. (See CORD.) In Syria and Palestine wheel-carriages for any other purpose than the conveyance of agricultural produce are almost unknown.