baggage

bag"gage

(bg"gj), n. [F. bagage, from OF. bague bundle. In senses 6 and 7 cf. F. bagasse a prostitute. See Bag, n.] 1. The clothes, tents, utensils, and provisions of an army.
[1913 Webster]

"The term itself is made to apply chiefly to articles of clothing and to small personal effects." Farrow.
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2. The trunks, valises, satchels, etc., which a traveler carries with him on a journey; luggage.
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The baronet's baggage on the roof of the coach.
Thackeray.
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We saw our baggage following below.
Johnson.
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The English usually call this luggage.
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3. Purulent matter. [Obs.] Barrough.
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4. Trashy talk. [Obs.] Ascham.
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5. A man of bad character. [Obs.] Holland.
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6. A woman of loose morals; a prostitute.
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A disreputable, daring, laughing, painted French baggage.
Thackeray.
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7. A romping, saucy girl. [Playful] Goldsmith.
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Mon 17th December 2018