Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.

  • noun The wood of the ash tree.

Etymologies

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

ash +‎ wood

Examples

  • On the content of the SI article itself, this is what really caught my eye: Mullins owns 10 different sets of prosthetic legs, from her titanium sprinting legs "my brother calls them my 'robo-cop legs,'" she laughs to the intricately carved ashwood museum pieces she once modeled in a fashion show for designer Alexander McQueen.

    Not "legless": Ten pairs of legs!

  • On the content of the SI article itself, this is what really caught my eye: Mullins owns 10 different sets of prosthetic legs, from her titanium sprinting legs "my brother calls them my 'robo-cop legs,'" she laughs to the intricately carved ashwood museum pieces she once modeled in a fashion show for designer Alexander McQueen.

    Archive 2007-07-01

  • Black ashwood is another option, and hand-picked poplar wood is an option reserved for the more-expensive, V-12-powered CL 600.

    Mercedes' Covetable New Coupe

  • Besides all this, there were on the right side of the platform high-backed ashwood chairs for the jury, and on the floor below tables for the advocates.

    Resurrection

  • Each was designed so that two large square ashwood vats could be fitted into its bed, and the sides of the vats could be hung with golden buckets.

    The Warslayer

  • Some had been - nailed by spears and ashwood lances.

    Dalamar the Dark

  • There were two stout ashwood clubs here, The Calmer and The Killer.

    Wizard and Glass

  • The ashwood haft was as long as his arm, and smooth and cool to the touch.

    The Eye of the World

  • She licked bread powder off her fingertips, put her elbows on the pale ashwood and, leaning close to him, said, 'Do you really think this Avalon Ltd is a clue left behind for us by Okami-san?'

    The Kaisho

  • He shook the ashwood spear, he taught the men unfearingly:

    Our Catholic Heritage in English Literature of Pre-Conquest Days

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