Definitions

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Etymologies

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Examples

  • [Illustration: Cherries] _To make a close Tart of Cherries_.

    A Book of Fruits and Flowers

  • One Sunday afternoon, we got drunk on red kosher wine and vodka, a concoction you called Cherries in the Snow, and painted blindfolds on the two simpering cupids.

    Ellery Queen Mystery Magazine

  • The screening culminated in a longer piece called Cherries written by Fiona Kissane, a chilling yet all too believable projection of where war could lead Britain.

    Stunned by the digital generation

  • Fans started picking Cherry names, buying Cherry paraphernalia to the point that now, the Crusie list is called the Cherries and everything associated with Crusie is cherry like.

    Should Authors Reach Out and Touch a Reader?

  • However, there was no doubt the Cherries were the better team in the first half and they could consider themselves unfortunate not to have been leading at the interval.

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  • The basis preparation for all Shrubs or Small Fruits, such as Cherries, Raspberries, etc., is prepared in the same way as directed for Currant Shrub, varying the quantity of Sugar used to suit the kind of Fruit.

    The Ideal Bartender

  • The wallpaper, which was called "Cherries," was featured in the 1986 catalog.

    NYT > Home Page

  • It was after Hill had written that second section, entitled "Cherries", which flashbacks to the youth of the central characters, that the book really came together.

    SFX

  • "Cherries," he remarked, "have so much juice that I do not know that they could be called food.

    Pixy's Holiday Journey

  • Cherries, apricots, and other lush fruit trees lined our journey which wound through a few villages before taking us back in a circle to the lodge.

    Karin Kloosterman: Rock the Eco-Kasbah in Morocco

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