from The Century Dictionary.
- Full of brambles: as, “brambly” wildernesses
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.
- adjective Pertaining to, resembling, or full of, brambles.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- adjective Covered in
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adjective covered with brambles and ferns and other undergrowth
Sorry, no etymologies found.
It became even more interesting when people started to question the use of the term "brambly" in describing wine and labeled it "jargon."
A term like "brambly," is an example of wine dialect that may have the most meaning among wine writers of British descent who have tried to pick blackberries in hedgerows and found that the only ones the birds hadn't eaten already were under-ripe and a little woody in flavor.
He motions across the brambly yard to the aqua-blue tank that looms like a spindly-legged giant or a flying saucer just readying for flight.
Two decrepit beech trees still stand on the rim of the brambly circle on the hill above steep woods by Vernigo.
Tuesday evening the fourth-floor "grand ballroom" fills with tweed and tie-dye, elbow patches and men's scarfery, lady berets and union patches and brambly ponytails.
The current releases of the Maison Shaps et Roucher-Sarrazin wines feature an effusive, brambly Pinot Noir de Bourgogne 2008 ($19) that should fly off retail shelves and be prominent on by-the-glass wine lists.
Or try the big, brambly Sainsbury's Taste The Difference Douro (£7.52; 14% abv) from the same range.
B was a bit dubious about climbing along the brambly paths to the top of the mound, but quite enjoyed running back down the side to the field below.
Just beyond the tree line, dozens of rusted barrels poke through brambly undergrowth.
The first time I drove out of phoenix I was stunned by two things: the oppressive heat, and how quickly the city ended and the desert, with its saguaro cacti and brambly creosote, began.