Carter

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cart

 (kärt)
n.
1.
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.
2.
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.

Car·ter

 (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.

Carter

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

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Jimmy Carter

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

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.

Carter

(ˈkɑːtə)
n
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

Car•ter

(ˈkɑr tər)

n.
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"
Translations
hevoskuski

carter

[ˈkɑːtəʳ] Ncarretero m

carter

nFuhrmann m

carter

[ˈkɑːtəʳ] ncarrettiere m
References in periodicals archive ?
com/how-conrad-roys-family-friends-reacted-michelle-carters-conviction-2554330) Conrad Roy's Family And Friends Respond To Michelle Carter's Conviction
Since it's release several weeks ago, Jimmy Carter's new book, "Palestine: Peace, Not Apartheid", has received enormous publicity as well as a litany of reviews, both critical and praiseworthy.
Carter's sense of humor, hard-hitting and quickness are some of the things that caught head coach Ed Croson's eye after the linebacker transferred from Chaminade of West Hills this season.
Landon Carter's Uneasy Kingdom: Revolution and Rebellion on a Virginia Plantation.
Carter's views about what's causing the divisiveness between Democrats and Republicans can be summed up simply: religious fundamentalism has flourished in recent times, and fundamentalists have bridged "the formerly respected separation of church and state.
Ex-presidential gravitas and Carter's earnest nature ban the faintest trace of humor from these pages.
Carter's judgeship came in 1972 after he survived questioning by U.
Coach Carter's ideal was to let the kids know that they were part of a unit; if one person failed, the whole team failed.
Carter & Carter's typical client is a baby boomer who is planning to retire soon, changing jobs or inheriting money, Charlene Carter said.
Carter's plan was to balance the budget, slashing spending enough to also provide for a $15 billion tax cut which would act as an economic spur.
Carter's twelve years as cardinal-archbishop of Toronto were marked, in the secular arena, by rapid political, social, demographic, and cultural changes, and, in the Church, by guerrilla warfare when the liberal-modernist faction that moved into powerful positions during the reign of his predecessor, Archbishop Philip Pocock, sought to highjack the controls.
Carter's national security adviser, Zbigniew Brzezinski, defended this approach with a now-infamous rationale: "What was more important in the worldview of history?