from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. The trunks, bags, parcels, and suitcases in which one carries one's belongings while traveling; luggage.
- n. The movable equipment and supplies of an army.
- n. Superfluous or burdensome practices, regulations, ideas, or traits.
- n. A woman prostitute.
- n. An impudent girl or woman.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. Luggage; traveling equipment
- n. Factors that restrict a person's freedom, often in an intellectual or psychological way
- n. A woman
- n. An army's portable equipment; its baggage train.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. The clothes, tents, utensils, and provisions of an army.
- n. The trunks, valises, satchels, etc., which a traveler carries with him on a journey; luggage.
- n. Purulent matter.
- n. Trashy talk.
- n. A man of bad character.
- n. A woman of loose morals; a prostitute.
- n. A romping, saucy girl.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. The bags, trunks, valises, satchels, packages, etc., and their contents, which a traveler requires or takes with him on a journey: now usually called luggage in Great Britain.
- n. Specifically The portable equipment, including the tents, clothing, utensils, and other necessaries, of an army or other moving body of men; impedimenta.
- n. Trash; rubbish; refuse.
- Trashy; rubbishy; refuse; worthless.
- n. A worthless person, especially a worthless woman; a strumpet.
- n. A playful, saucy young woman: a flirt: usually in conjunction with such qualifying words as cunning, sly, saucy, etc.
- Worthless; vile: said of persons: as, a baggage fellow.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. the portable equipment and supplies of an army
- n. cases used to carry belongings when traveling
- n. a worthless or immoral woman
According to HuffPost's Elise Foley, Republican voters across the state are now using the phrase "baggage" to describe Gingrich.
But my baggage is my baggage, and when I can quit letting societal expectations of mothers, which are as unrealistic as expecting all women to look like Tyra Banks, I doubt the snugglebunny moms will bother me anymore.
Unfortunately for her, Mrs. Clinton's "baggage" is her husband.
The rest of the company struggles with things like rapid deployment, social networking, and sometimes even internationalization (lots of baggage from a US-centric culture).
A star athlete with baggage is worshipped and wonderful.
The fact that so many airlines routinely ignore weighing cabin baggage also suggests that their margins for this calculation are quite broad (unlike smaller charter planes where they actually do weigh the passengers before boarding).
Yes | No | Report from jeffo52284 wrote 6 weeks 5 days ago sounds like alterier motives are at hand here. i i could understand banning from carry on but checked baggage is just some moron making a point
Please prepare for boarding, and ensure that your mental baggage is securely stowed in the overhead compartments ....
When you fully engage in the present, there is no room for baggage from the past or fear of the future.
When that baggage is gone, there is more space for truth.
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