Associations to the word «Railway»
RAILWAY, noun. (chiefly UK) (Ireland and Commonwealth) A track, consisting of parallel rails, over which wheeled vehicles such as trains may travel.
RAILWAY, noun. (chiefly UK) (Ireland and Commonwealth) A transport system using these rails used to move passengers or goods.
RAILWAY CARRIAGE, noun. Railroad car
RAILWAY CARRIAGES, noun. Plural of railway carriage
RAILWAY GUN, noun. (military) a large mobile artillery gun mounted on a railroad rail car
RAILWAY GUNS, noun. Plural of railway gun
RAILWAY LINE, noun. (chiefly UK) A railway track; a pair of rails on which a railway train runs.
RAILWAY LINE, noun. (chiefly UK) A group of railway tracks running parallel, allowing one track to be used for each direction (a double-track railway line), or allowing segregation of fast trains from stopping trains (a four-track railway line).
RAILWAY LINE, noun. (chiefly UK) An organization that runs a railroad.
RAILWAY LINES, noun. Plural of railway line
RAILWAY SLEEPER, noun. (chiefly UK) A railroad tie.
RAILWAY SLEEPERS, noun. Plural of railway sleeper
RAILWAY STATION, noun. (British) A place where trains stop for passengers to embark and disembark.
RAILWAY STATIONS, noun. Plural of railway station
RAILWAY TIE, noun. Alternative form of railroad tie
RAILWAY TIME, noun. (historical) A standardized time arrangement formerly used by railways to overcome the confusion caused by varying local times at different stations.
RAILWAY TRACK, noun. A pair of parallel tracks along which a railway train runs.
RAILWAY TRAIN, noun. A locomotive plus the carriages that it pulls along a railway track.
RAILWAY VEHICLE, noun. (UK) railroad car
RAILWAY VEHICLES, noun. Plural of railway vehicle
RAILWAY, noun. Line that is the commercial organization responsible for operating a system of transportation for trains that pull passengers or freight.
RAILWAY, noun. A line of track providing a runway for wheels; "he walked along the railroad track".
Words, words, words! They shut one off from the universe. Three quarters of the time one's never in contact with things, only with the beastly words that stand for them.