Coach vs Carriage - What's the difference?

coach | carriage | Synonyms |

Carriage is a synonym of coach.

Coach is a hyponym of carriage.


As nouns the difference between coach and carriage

is that coach is a wheeled vehicle, generally drawn by horse power while carriage is the act of conveying; carrying.

As a verb coach

is (sports) to train.

As a adjective carriage is

related to a wheeled vehicle, generally drawn by horse power.

coach

English

Noun

(es)
  • A wheeled vehicle, generally drawn by horse power.
  • (rail) A railroad car drawn by a locomotive.
  • A trainer or instructor.
  • (British) A single decked long-distance, or privately hired bus.
  • (nautical) The forward part of the cabin space under the poop deck of a sailing ship; the fore-cabin under the quarter deck.
  • * Samuel Pepys
  • The commanders came on board and the council sat in the coach .
  • That part of a commercial passenger airplane reserved for those paying standard fare.
  • John flew coach to Vienna, but first-class back home.

    Synonyms

    * (wheeled vehicle drawn by horse power) carriage * (railroad car drawn by a locomotive) carriage

    Derived terms

    * coachable * coach and horses * coachbuilder * coach dog * coacher * coach horse * coach lamp * coachman * coachmaster * coach roof * coachwork * head coach * life coach * roach coach * slip coach * stagecoach

    Verb

    (es)
  • (sports) To train.
  • To instruct; to train.
  • She has coached many opera stars.
  • To travel in a coach (sometimes coach it ).
  • * E. Waterhouse
  • Coaching it to all quarters.
  • To convey in a coach.
  • (Alexander Pope)

    Derived terms

    * coachability

    carriage

    English

    Noun

    (en noun)
  • The act of conveying; carrying.
  • Means of conveyance.
  • A wheeled vehicle, generally drawn by horse power.
  • The carriage ride was very romantic.
  • (British) A rail car, esp. designed for the conveyance of passengers.
  • A manner of walking and moving in general; how one carries oneself, bearing, gait.
  • * 1590 , Edmund Spenser, The Faerie Queene , II.i:
  • His carriage was full comely and vpright, / His countenaunce demure and temperate [...].
  • * 2010 , (Christopher Hitchens), Hitch-22 , Atlantic 2011, p. 90:
  • He chose to speak largely about Vietnam [...], and his wonderfully sonorous voice was as enthralling to me as his very striking carriage and appearance.
  • (archaic) One's behaviour, or way of conducting oneself towards others.
  • * 1749 , Henry Fielding, Tom Jones , Folio Society 1973, p. 407:
  • He now assumed a carriage to me so very different from what he had lately worn, and so nearly resembling his behaviour the first week of our marriage, that [...] he might, possibly, have rekindled my fondness for him.
  • * 1819 , Lord Byron, Don Juan , I:
  • Some people whisper but no doubt they lie, / For malice still imputes some private end, / That Inez had, ere Don Alfonso's marriage, / Forgot with him her very prudent carriage [...].
  • The part of a typewriter supporting the paper.
  • (US, New England) A shopping cart.
  • (British) A stroller; a baby carriage.
  • The charge made for conveying (especially in the phrases carriage forward'', when the charge is to be paid by the receiver, and ''carriage paid ).
  • Hyponyms

    * araba * barouche * Berlin * brougham * booby * brake * cab * calash * caravan * carriole * carryall * cart * Catherine * chaise * clarence * coach * coachee * Coburg * coup * croydon * curricle * dennet * devil-carriage * dobbin * dormeuse * double * droshky * family * fiacre * fly * four-wheeler * gharry * gig * Gladstone * hackery * hackney * hansom * hearse * horse-box * horse-fly * hutch * jaun * Jersey * landau * noddy * phaeton * Pilentum * post-chariot * Rockaway * rumbelow * shigram * sledge * sociable * solo * sulky * surrey * tarantass * unicorn * vettura * Victoria * vinaigrette (person-drawn or pushed; not horse-drawn) * * voiturin * volante * wagonette * walnut-shell * whirlicote * whisky

    Adjective

    (-)
  • Related to a wheeled vehicle, generally drawn by horse power.
  • :
  • *
  • *:Athelstan Arundel walked home […], foaming and raging.He walked the whole way, walking through crowds, and under the noses of dray-horses, carriage -horses, and cart-horses, without taking the least notice of them.
  • *
  • *:a delighted shout from the children swung him toward the door again. His sister, Mrs. Gerard, stood there in carriage gown and sables, radiant with surprise. ¶ "Phil!  You!   Exactly like you, Philip, to come strolling in from the antipodes—dear fellow!" recovering from the fraternal embrace and holding both lapels of his coat in her gloved hands.
  • See also

    * *