from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.

  • noun Plural form of transport.
  • verb Third-person singular simple present indicative form of transport.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • Arrogance of course being alien to Goldberg, who keeps stressing network television, because of course he was and is no stranger to the studios of Fox News, especially The O'Reilly Factor, and was made welcome on Alan Keyes 'MSNBC show Alan Keyes Is Making Sense, whose very title transports us back to the thick froth of the immediate post 9/11 dementia.

    Putting the "Me" in Memorial: Bernard Goldberg: James Wolcott

  • With Holy Fools, she once again transports us to a time and venue steeped in fervor.

    Holy Fools by Joanne Harris: Questions

  • He spent his time in transports before getting into the commandos.

    Cody, Howard R.

  • The Germans don't do irrational things and I didn't think they started bringing horses out in transports just to give them air.

    The Rape of Norway

  • Yes, and every soldier gazing eagerly ashore from crowded transports is on his toes.

    With Funston's Men

  • The men still to be landed from the "prison hulks," as they called the transports, were singing in chorus, the men already on shore were dancing naked around the camp-fires on the beach, or shouting with delight as they plunged into the first bath that had offered in seven days, and those in the launches as they were pitched head-first at the soil of Cuba, signalized their arrival by howls of triumph.

    Notes of a War Correspondent

  • Jonah, who was in transports of joy when the gourd flourished, is in pangs of grief when the gourd has withered.

    Commentary on the Whole Bible Volume IV (Isaiah to Malachi)

  • At the same moment, the Catalan admiral, the famous Roger de Loria, swept the channel with an invincible squadron: the French fleet, more numerous in transports than in galleys, was either burnt or destroyed; and the same blow assured the independence of Sicily and the safety of the Greek empire.

    The History of the Decline and Fall of the Roman Empire

  • Executive Order No. 9492 of October 24, 1944 (1), as amended by Executive Order No. 9692 of September 24, 1945 (2), prescribing regulations governing non-military and non-naval transportation on Army and Navy air transports, is hereby further amended (1) by substituting the words "two years" for the words "eighteen months" occurring in section 2 (c) thereof, and (2) by adding section 3, as follows:


  • The anonymous OBs quoted in New York magazine call transports "dumps" and "train wrecks."

    Jennifer Block: Extreme Birth, Indeed


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