Unlike other students, however, he was ferried to the train station in a chauffeur-driven Range Rover.
She had ferried more than McConville to secret graves, and the burden of what she had done took its toll.
Howard Junior was tended by an army of servants and ferried to and from school in a limousine.
That protective security bubble that has kept watch over you night and day and ferried you from city to city will be punctured.
One by one the wounded were passed down into boats and were ferried across to the rescuing vessel.
This we ferried by means of the bark canoe carried on the shoulders of Tawabinisy.
The mummy was ferried across the lake belonging to the temple, and taken before the judge Osiris.
He'd ferried me down to the hilltop in the long shadows of early morning.
The excursionists, meanwhile, had reached Hendaye and had been ferried across the stream that flows between it and Fuenterrabia.
The tourists are ferried over, as also are the donkeys on which the tourists ride.
Old English ferian "to carry, convey, bring, transport," from Proto-Germanic *farjanan (cf. Old Frisian feria "carry, transport," Old Norse ferja "to pass over, to ferry," Gothic farjan "travel by boat"), from PIE *per- "going, passage." Related to fare (v.). Related: Ferried; ferries; ferrying.
early 15c., "a passage over a river," from Old Norse ferju- "passage across water," ultimately from the same Germanic root as ferry (v.). The modern noun (1580s) is a shortening of ferry boat (mid-15c.).