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a. A small wheeled vehicle typically pushed by hand: a shopping cart; a pastry cart.
b. A two-wheeled vehicle drawn by an animal and used in farm work and for transporting goods.
c. The quantity that a cart can hold.
a. An open two-wheeled carriage.
b. A light motorized vehicle: a golf cart.
tr.v. cart·ed, cart·ing, carts
1. To convey in a cart or truck: cart away garbage.
2. To convey laboriously or unceremoniously; lug: carted the whole gang off to jail.

[Middle English, wagon, from Old English cræt and from Old Norse kartr.]

cart′a·ble adj.
cart′er n.


 (kär′tər), Betty Originally Lillie Mae Jones. 1930-1998.
American jazz singer known for her complex renditions of popular songs. She formed her own trio in 1969.


, Howard 1874-1939.
British archaeologist who worked in Egypt after 1890 and discovered (1922) the tomb of Tutankhamun.

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Jimmy Carter


, James Earl, Jr. Known as "Jimmy." Born 1924.
The 39th president of the United States (1977-1981), who is credited with establishing energy-conservation measures, concluding the Panama Canal treaties (1978), and negotiating the Camp David accords between Egypt and Israel (1979). He won the 2002 Nobel Peace Prize.

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Rosalynn Carter


, Rosalynn Smith Born 1927.
First lady of the United States (1977-1981) as the wife of President Jimmy Carter. She worked to improve mental health services and services for the elderly.


1. (Biography) Angela. 1940–92, British novelist and writer; her novels include The Magic Toyshop (1967) and Nights at the Circus (1984)
2. (Biography) Dan(iel William). born 1982, New Zealand Rugby Union player; record points scorer in test match rugby
3. (Biography) Elliot (Cook). 1908–2012, US composer. His works include the Piano Sonata (1945–46), four string quartets, and other orchestral pieces: Pulitzer Prize 1960, 1973
4. (Biography) Howard. 1873–1939, English Egyptologist: excavated the tomb of the Pharaoh Tutankhamen
5. (Biography) James Earl, known as Jimmy. born 1924, US Democratic statesman; 39th president of the US (1977–81); Nobel peace prize 2002


(ˈkɑr tər)

1. Elliott (Cook, Jr.), born 1908, U.S. composer.
2. James Earl, Jr. (Jimmy), born 1924, 39th president of the U.S. 1977–81.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.Carter - Englishman and Egyptologist who in 1922 discovered and excavated the tomb of Tutankhamen (1873-1939)
2.Carter - 39th President of the United States (1924-)Carter - 39th President of the United States (1924-)
3.Carter - someone whose work is driving cartscarter - someone whose work is driving carts
worker - a person who works at a specific occupation; "he is a good worker"


[ˈkɑːtəʳ] Ncarretero m


nFuhrmann m


[ˈkɑːtəʳ] ncarrettiere m
References in periodicals archive ?
In one neat paragraph early in The Invention of Angela Carter, Edmund Gordon connects the dots between the characters, settings, and themes in Carter's second novel, The Magic Toyshop (1967), and elements of the author's personal history and the circumstances in which she created this work.
In a way, the lack of any core or essential identity is the primary theme of Edmund Gordon's captivating and meticulously researched new biography, The Invention of Angela Carter.
This volume brings together nine essays by English and literature scholars from the UK and Malaysia, who analyze the work of British novelist, playwright, and Nigerian immigrant Helen Oyeyemi from feminist, postcolonial, and Gothic studies perspectives and in the context of other authors, theorists, and mythologies, including feminist writers Barbara Comyns, Helene Cixous, Angela Carter, and Margaret Atwood; the fairy tale tradition and traditional storytelling from China and the Indian Subcontinent; the cinema of Alfred Hitchcock; gothic literature of the 18th and 19th centuries, including Mary ShelleyAEs Frankenstein; and Yoruba mythology and Caribbean folklore.
Summary: Angela Carter liked to blur categories and break rules.
Compared to Angela Carter and Thomas Harris, this is a lovely blend of horror and obsession.
In the collection of The Bloody Chamber and Other Stories (1974), Angela Carter makes use of the feminist rewritings of the various classical European fairy tales.
Second row: Wendy Greenwood, Ann Fawcett, Helen Pagram, Eileen Narraway, Pat Crowder, Linda Leonard, Jean Adams, Georgina Sauvary, Eileen Robson, Carol Body, Jennifer Aby, Angela Carter, Ruth Wilson and Barbara Harvey.
One of her closest friends at Bristol was the feminist writer Angela Carter who, according to a forthcoming biography, described her relationship with Carole as one of the most central in her life.
From the literary heft of Angela Carter to the searing power of Octavia Butler, "Sisters of the Revolution" gathers daring examples of speculative fiction's engagement with feminism.
A genre that originated in mid-eighteenth-century Britain, the Gothic has shape-shifted over time and cultures and saturated the modern imagination to the point that Angela Carter could declare in 1974, "We live in Gothic times" (1974:122).
Open Scrapbooking Night with Angela Carter of Angela's Inklink.