Carryed vs Marryed - What's the difference?

carryed | marryed |


As verbs the difference between carryed and marryed

is that carryed is (carry); while marryed is (marry);.

carryed

English

Verb

(head)
  • (carry);

  • carry

    English

    Verb

    (ies)
  • (lb) To lift (something) and take it to another place; to transport (something) by lifting.
  • *1900 , , (The Wonderful Wizard of Oz) Ch.23:
  • *:"By means of the Golden Cap I shall command the Winged Monkeys to carry you to the gates of the Emerald City," said Glinda, "for it would be a shame to deprive the people of so wonderful a ruler."
  • *
  • *:Carried somehow, somewhither, for some reason, on these surging floods, were these travelers, of errand not wholly obvious to their fellows, yet of such sort as to call into query alike the nature of their errand and their own relations. It is easily earned repetition to state that Josephine St. Auban's was a presence not to be concealed.
  • *{{quote-magazine, date=2013-06-29, volume=407, issue=8842, page=29, magazine=(The Economist)
  • , title= Unspontaneous combustion , passage=Since the mid-1980s, when Indonesia first began to clear its bountiful forests on an industrial scale in favour of lucrative palm-oil plantations, “haze” has become an almost annual occurrence in South-East Asia. The cheapest way to clear logged woodland is to burn it, producing an acrid cloud of foul white smoke that, carried by the wind, can cover hundreds, or even thousands, of square miles.}}
  • To transfer from one place (such as a country, book, or column) to another.
  • :
  • To convey by extension or continuance; to extend.
  • :
  • To move; to convey by force; to impel; to conduct; to lead or guide.
  • *(William Shakespeare) (1564-1616)
  • *:Go, carry Sir John Falstaff to the Fleet.
  • *(Bible), (w) xxxi.18
  • *:He carried away all his cattle.
  • *(John Locke) (1632-1705)
  • *:Passion and revenge will carry them too far.
  • (lb) To stock or supply (something).
  • :
  • (lb) To adopt (something); take (something) over.
  • :
  • (lb) To adopt or resolve upon, especially in a deliberative assembly; as, to carry a motion.
  • In an addition, to transfer the quantity in excess of what is countable in the units in a column to the column immediately to the left in order to be added there.
  • :
  • (lb) To have or maintain (something).
  • :
  • (lb) To be transmitted; to travel.
  • :
  • *1912 , Stratemeyer Syndicate, Baseball Joe on the School Nine Ch.1:
  • *:It might seem easy to hit the head of a barrel at that distance, but either the lads were not expert enough or else the snowballs, being of irregular shapes and rather light, did not carry well. Whatever the cause, the fact remained that the barrel received only a few scattering shots and these on the outer edges of the head.
  • To insult, to diss.
  • To capture a ship by coming alongside and boarding.
  • To transport (the ball) whilst maintaining possession.
  • *{{quote-news, year=2011, date=December 21, author=Tom Rostance, work=BBC Sport
  • , title= Fulham 0-5 Man Utd , passage=Nani collected the ball on the halfway line, drifted past Bryan Ruiz, and carried the ball unchallenged 50 yards down the left before picking out Welbeck for a crisp finish from seven yards.}}
  • (lb) To have on one's "person" (see examples).
  • :
  • *, chapter=10
  • , title= Mr. Pratt's Patients , passage=Men that I knew around Wapatomac didn't wear high, shiny plug hats, nor yeller spring overcoats, nor carry canes with ivory heads as big as a catboat's anchor, as you might say.}}
  • *{{quote-magazine, date=2013-07-20, volume=408, issue=8845, magazine=(The Economist)
  • , title= Old soldiers? , passage=Whether modern, industrial man is less or more warlike than his hunter-gatherer ancestors is impossible to determine.
  • To have propulsive power; to propel.
  • :
  • To hold the head; said of a horse.
  • :
  • (lb) To have earth or frost stick to the feet when running, as a hare.
  • :(Johnson)
  • To bear or uphold successfully through conflict, as a leader or principle; hence, to succeed in, as in a contest; to bring to a successful issue; to win.
  • :
  • *(William Shakespeare) (c.1564–1616)
  • *:The greater part carries it.
  • *(Joseph Addison) (1672-1719)
  • *:the carrying of our main point
  • (lb) To get possession of by force; to capture.
  • *(Francis Bacon) (1561-1626)
  • *:The town would have been carried in the end.
  • To contain; to comprise; to bear the aspect of; to show or exhibit; to imply.
  • *(Isaac Watts) (1674-1748)
  • *:He thought it carried something of argument in it.
  • *(John Locke) (1632-1705)
  • *:It carries too great an imputation of ignorance.
  • (lb) To bear (oneself); to behave or conduct.
  • * (1609-1674)
  • *:He carried himself so insolently in the house, and out of the house, to all persons, that he became odious.
  • To bear the charges or burden of holding or having, as stocks, merchandise, etc., from one time to another.
  • :
  • Synonyms

    * (lift and bring to somewhere else) bear, move, transport * (stock, supply ): have, keep, stock, supply * (adopt) adopt, take on, take over * (have, maintain ): have, maintain * (be transmitted, travel ): be transmitted, travel

    Antonyms

    * (in arithmetic) borrow (the equivalent reverse procedure in the inverse operation of subtraction)

    Derived terms

    * carrier * carry a torch for * carry a tune * carry away * carry back * carry coals to Newcastle * carrycot * carry forward * carriable * carrier * carry off * carry on * carry oneself * carry one's heart on one's sleeve * carry one's weight * carry out * carry over * carry someone's water * carry the ball * carry the bat * carry the can * carry the day * carry the mail * carry the message to Garcia * carry the torch * carry through * carry water for * cash-and-carry * headcarry * speak softly and carry a big stick

    Noun

    (carries)
  • A manner of transporting or lifting something; the grip or position in which something is carried.
  • Adjust your carry from time to time so that you don't tire too quickly.
  • A tract of land over which boats or goods are carried between two bodies of navigable water; a portage.
  • (computing) The bit or digit that is carried in an addition.
  • Derived terms

    * concealed carry * fireman's carry * full carry * negative carry * open carry * positive carry

    marryed

    English

    Verb

    (head)
  • (marry);

  • marry

    English

    Etymology 1

    From (etyl) marien, from (etyl) marier, from (etyl) .(ae)J.P. Mallory and D.Q. Adams, Encyclopedia of Indo-European Culture , s.v. "woman" (London: Dearborn Fitzroy, 1997), 656.)

    Verb

    (en-verb)
  • To enter into the conjugal or connubial state; to take a husband or a wife.
  • Neither of her daughters showed any desire to marry .
  • * 1641', Evelyn, ''Diary'', quoted in '''1869 by Edward J. Wood in ''The Wedding Day in All Ages and Countries , volume 2, page 241:
  • Evelyn, in his "Diary," under date 1641, says that at Haerlem "they showed us a cottage where, they told us, dwelt a woman who had been married to her twenty-fifth husband, and, being now a widow, was prohibited to marry in future; "
  • * 1755 , The Holy Bible, both Old and New Testament, Digested, Illustrated, and Explained , second edition, page 59:
  • But Esau'', being now forty years of age, took a false step by marrying not only without his parents consent; but with two wives, daughters of the ''Hittites .
  • (in passive) To be joined (to) (someone) as spouse according to law or custom.
  • She was not happily married .
    His daughter was married some five years ago to a tailor's apprentice.
  • To arrange for the marriage of; to give away as wife or husband.
  • * 1526 , William Tyndale, trans. Bible , Matthew XXIII:
  • The kyngdome of heven is lyke unto a certayne kinge, which maryed his sonne [...].
    He was eager to marry his daughter to a nobleman.
  • To take as husband or wife.
  • In some cultures, it is acceptable for an uncle to marry his niece.
  • (figuratively) To unite; to join together into a close union.
  • The attempt to marry medieval plainsong with speed metal produced interesting results.
  • * (rfdate), Bible (KJV), Jeremiah 3.14:
  • Turn, O backsliding children, saith the Lord; for I am married unto you.
  • To unite in wedlock or matrimony; to perform the ceremony of joining spouses; to bring about a marital union according to the laws or customs of a place.
  • A justice of the peace will marry Jones and Smith.
  • * (rfdate), Gay, The what d'ye call it :
  • Tell him that he shall marry the couple himself.
  • (nautical) To place (two ropes) alongside each other so that they may be grasped and hauled on at the same time.
  • (nautical) To join (two ropes) end to end so that both will pass through a block.
  • Synonyms
    * get married * wed * dowrying
    Antonyms
    * divorce
    Derived terms
    * * married sector

    Etymology 2

    From (etyl) Marie, referring to Mary, the Virgin Mary.(marry) Mid-14th century.

    Interjection

    (en-interj)!
  • (obsolete) indeed!, in truth!; a term of asseveration.
  • * William Shakespeare, King Henry IV, Part ii , Act 1, Scene 2,
  • I have chequed him for it, and the young lion repents; marry , not in ashes and sackcloth, but in new silk and old sack.

    References