- n. Plural form of windrow.
“Farmers harvest it by cutting the stalks and bundling them into rows called windrows, then waiting seven to 10 days for the seeds to dry out.”
“Maintain the clearing of snow left by ploughs, called windrows, at foot of driveways in suburbs”
“What happens is when they're just ready, you cut them and put them into what are called windrows: They dry in rows in the field.”
“We suffered, and shoveled, and grumbled, as windrows grew to twenty feet or so.”
“The headstones like godswept windrows the cold and dead of a winter dusk.”
“Then came the rain out of the distance, advancing with the roar of a gale of wind and causing the water of the lagoon to smoke in driven windrows.”
“And when haymaking finally comes around – traditionally when the dry seed capsules in the yellow hay rattle begin to rattle – the mowers leave windrows of drying grasses that map the contours of the field.”
“The clouds passed across the field, as if we were on top of a mountain, instead of standing between windrows three feet high.”
“The time of year was late Summer, which you could tell from the windrows in the hay fields and the brown lawns throughout town.”
“You have to have a stretch of dry days, so that the grass can be mowed, dried, fluffed, dried some more, then raked into windrows and baled.”
Looking for tweets for windrows.