Meadows


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Mead·ows

(med'ōz),
William Robert, 20th-century U.S. cardiologist. See: Meadows syndrome.
References in classic literature ?
Sorry as Konstantin Levin was to crush down his mowing grass, he drove him into the meadow. The high grass softly turned about the wheels and the horse's legs, leaving its seeds clinging to the wet axles and spokes of the wheels.
They left his bag there and walked over to the meadow in which were the huts.
"It is not hard to draw the wagon over the meadow. I only want to know where to go."
Meanwhile my host told me his story, how hard he worked "bogging" for a neighboring farmer, turning up a meadow with a spade or bog hoe at the rate of ten dollars an acre and the use of the land with manure for one year, and his little broad-faced son worked cheerfully at his father's side the while, not knowing how poor a bargain the latter had made.
Miller was saying our land was better than Mullins's Meadows.'
Far below the watchers in the meadow could see the aeroplane careening in the sky, for with the change of control it had taken a sudden dive.
So next morning she went again to the flowery meadow and sought the witch in her hut, and told her of her grief.
And Curdken went on telling the king what had happened upon the meadow where the geese fed; how his hat was blown away; and how he was forced to run after it, and to leave his flock of geese to themselves.
He remembered the meadow, the wormwood, the field, the whirling black ball, and his sudden rush of passionate love of life.
They had been driving through the lane with the towering hedge on one side and the open meadow on the other.
Looking onward as I reached the middle of th e meadow, I perceived on its further side, towering gaunt and black in the night, a lofty arch or gateway, without walls at its sides, without a neighboring building of any sort, far or near.
"See, Billy, on that bench there above the meadow."