A hog esp a male hog castrated
- a big mound of planet or rocks across remains of lifeless a tumulus
- A support having manages along with or without a wheel where hefty or large things may be transported yourself See Handbarrow and Wheelbarrow
- the amount that a barrow will hold
- (archeology) a heap of planet put over prehistoric tombs
- a cart for carrying tiny loads; has handles plus one or more rims
- A support having manages, and with or without a wheel, on which heavy or bulky things can be transported by hand. See Handbarrow, and Wheelbarrow.
- A wicker situation, which sodium is put to empty.
- A hog, esp. a male hog castrated.
- a big mound of earth or stones throughout the stays for the dead; a tumulus.
- A heap of trash, attle, etc.
"vehicle for carrying a load," c.1300, barewe, most likely from an unrecorded Old English *bearwe "basket, barrow," from beran "to bear, to transport" (see bear (v.)). The first had no wheel and needed two people to hold it.
- "mound," Old English beorg (West Saxon), berg (Anglian) "barrow, hill, hill, mound," from Proto-Germanic *bergaz (cognates: Old Saxon, Old Frisian, Old tall German berg "mountain," Old North bjarg "rock"), from PIE root *bhergh- (2) "high, elevated" (cognates: Old Church Slavonic bregu "mountain, level;" Old Irish brigh "mountain;" Welsh bera "bunch, pyramid;" Sanskrit b'rhant "high," brmhati "strengthens, elevates;" Avestan brzant- "high," Old Persian bard- "be large;" Greek Pergamos, title of the citadel of Troy). Outdated except in place-names and southwest England dialect by 1400; revived by modern archaeology. In place-names made use of of small continuously curving mountains, smaller than a dun, using the summit usually occupied by an individual farmstead or by a town chapel because of the village beside the mountain, as well as of burial piles. [Cambridge Dictionary of English Place-Names] Meaning "mound erected over a grave" ended up being a particular good sense in belated Old English. Barrow-wight very first recorded 1869 in Eirikr Magnusson and William Morris's translation of the Icelandic tale of Grettir the powerful.
a) Term always indicate a male pig which was neutered soon after birth. b) a phrase familiar with explain the activity of only partly shearing a sheep.
(letter.) A wicker case, where sodium is put to deplete.
- (letter.) A hog, esp. a male hog castrated.
- (n.) A large mound of earth or rocks throughout the keeps associated with dead; a tumulus.
- (n.) A heap of trash, attle, etc.
He died on the 6th of June 1762: A life of Lord Anson, inaccurate in some details but valuable and interesting, was published by Sir John Barrow in 1839.