- v. Simple past tense and past participle of freight.
“Mr. Obama studiously avoided calling his American Jobs Act a "stimulus" plan, a term freighted with political baggage.”
“Seniority is a term freighted with significance in terms of Congress.”
“Every now and then, however, you come across a statement that is the exact opposite of all that — a few simple words of plain English freighted with meaning.”
“Nearly every character has a name freighted with so much baggage, you sense that Gowers doesn’t trust you to figure such things out on your own.”
“But the title was freighted with doubt because Mr. Ali had been stripped of it in 1967 for declining to be drafted, citing his religious beliefs as a member of the Nation of Islam.”
“But just as difficult is the fact that the word is freighted with a multimillennia-long train of emotional and intellectual baggage that often derails attempts to engage in informed dialogue about the nature of God, especially between believers and secular people.”
“A literary dialog is all thought out and each phrase freighted with significance, while a real conversation is spontaneous.”
““Theory” is almost as negatively-freighted a word as “liberal” these days, but we all have theories about what poetry can (and can’t do) and what it could (and should) look like.”
“We suspect that religiously based ties are morally freighted in a way that most secular ties are not, so that pleas for good works giving, volunteering, joining a reform movement, serving as a leader in some civic organization, and so forth seem more appropriate and weightier than comparable requests from a co-worker or someone you know from the gym.”
“The U.P. freighted in coal miners, and around the mine adits rose the Wyoming towns of Carbon, Hanna, Superior and Rock Springs.”
These user-created lists contain the word ‘freighted’.
Don't tell them they are not real--they might cry.
Looking for tweets for freighted.