from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. See chicory.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. chicory (Cichorium intybus)
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. A plant of the genus Cichorium. See chicory.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. The chicory, Cichorium Intybus. See chicory.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. perennial Old World herb having rayed flower heads with blue florets cultivated for its root and its heads of crisp edible leaves used in salads
“Was ever woman in a strait so fearful!” exclaimed the Lady of Lochleven — “At least, thou rash boy, beware that no one tastes the food, but especially the jar of succory-water.”
Helleboratus major and minor in Quercetan, and Syrupus Genistae for hypochondriacal melancholy in the same author, compound syrup of succory, of fumitory, polypody, &c.
And because the spleen and blood are often misaffected in melancholy, I may not omit endive, succory, dandelion, fumitory,
 Hollerius knew one cured alone with the use of succory boiled, and drunk for five months, every morning in the summer.
Scoltzii would fain have them use all summer the condite flowers of succory, strawberry water, roses
If you think the party be in any heat, put in violet leaves and succory.
Violet leaves, wild tansie, succory-roots, large mace, raisins, and damask prunes boil'd with a chicken and a crust of bread.
For example, the opinion that succory is superior to coffee, though supported by Drs. Howison and
This plant, the succory of former days, is greatly esteemed by the French, by whom it is known as barbe de capucin.
I had taken nothing for my support for two days, but a few handfuls of wild succory, which I had gathered in the fatal valley.
Perils and Captivity Comprising The sufferings of the Picard family after the shipwreck of the Medusa, in the year 1816; Narrative of the captivity of M. de Brisson, in the year 1785; Voyage of Madame Godin along the river of the Amazons, in the year 1770.
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