phoro-, phor-, -phora, -phorous, -phoresis, -phore, -phori, -phoria +

(Greek > Latin: bearer, to bear, carrying; producing, transmission; directing, turning; originally to carry or to bear children)

acanthophorous, acanthopherous (adjective) (not comparable)
Regarding something bearing, or having, spines: Barbara wondered if the new plant she potted was going to be acanthophorous and thorny, meaning that she would need to put on her gloves to trim it later on.
Having, or bearing, straight projecting spines.
adenophorous, adenophore
Bearing or producing glands.
Aerating outgrowth or pneumatophore in certain ferns.
1. A device for supplying air to the lungs of an infant born not breathing or to workers in mines, under water, etc.
2. A portable apparatus containing compressed air for administration to resuscitate newborn babies who fail to breathe at birth.
A red pigment cell found in the skin of fish, amphibians, and reptiles.
amphora (s), amphorae (pl) (noun forms)
1. A large two-handled storage jar.
2. A narrow-necked jar used in ancient Greece and Rome, usually made of clay, with a narrow neck and two handles, used for holding oil or wine
3. Contraction of amphiphoreus, from amphi-, "on both sides" plus phoreus "bearer, carrier" and pherein, "to bear, to carry"; from its two handles.

Its shape made it easy to handle and ideal for tying onto a mule's or donkey's back. They were often placed side-by-side in upright positions in a sand-floored cellar. Sinking it into the sand or ground kept the contents cool.

Amphorae were also made of glass, onyx, gold, stone, and brass and some had conventional jar bottoms with a flat surface. The container would be sealed when full, and the handle usually carried an amphora stamp, impressed before firing, giving details such as the source, the potter's name, the date and the capacity. It is unlikely that amphorae were normally re-used.

amphoral (adjective)
Referring to, or resembling, an amphora or a narrow-necked jar used in ancient Greece and Rome, with a narrow neck and two handles, used for holding oil or wine
amphoric (adjective)
1. The sound heard in auscultation resembling the hollow sound made by blowing across the mouth of a large, narrow-necked, empty bottle; for example: "Amphoric breathing indicates a cavity in the lung."
2. Produced by, or indicating, a cavity in the lungs, not filled, and giving a sound like that produced by blowing into an empty bottle; as, "amphoric respiration or resonance.
3. In design engineering, having the shape of an amphora, or a similar tapering, narrow-necked shape.
amphorous (adjectve)
A reference to a large jar with two handles.
anaphora, anaphoric
1. The use of the same word or phrase at the beginning of several successive clauses, sentences, lines, or verses; usually for emphasis or rhetorical effect; as in, "She didn't speak. She didn't stand. She didn't even look up when we came in."
“We shall fight on the beaches, we shall fight on the landing grounds, we shall fight in the fields and in the streets, we shall fight in the hills.”
—Winston S. Churchill.
2. A reference to a word or phrase used earlier; especially, to avoid repeating the word or phrase by replacing it with something else; such as, a pronoun. In the sentence "I told Paul to close the door and he did it," the clause "he did it" makes use of anaphora.
3. The offering of the bread and wine in some Christian Communion celebrations.
4. From Greek through Latin, anapherein, "carry back; reference, repetition".
In botany, a name applied by some to the column formed by the united filaments in monadelphous plants, or a more or less columnar portion of the receptacle bearing several anthers.
anesthesiophore (s) (noun), anesthesiophores (pl)
That part of a molecule of a chemical compound that results in a loss of sensation or a hypnotic effect: The anesthesiophore is responsible for the anesthetic actions that take place in patients.

In medicine, as in statecraft and propaganda, words are sometimes the most powerful drugs we can use.

-Sara Murray Jordan, New York Times
Indifference to one’s own disease.
A form of floral stalk, produced by the elongation of the internode between the calyx and the corolla, and bearing the corolla, stamens, and pistil.

Cross references of word families related to "bear, carry, bring": duc-; -fer; ger-; later-, -lation; port-.