Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. Plural form of breeding.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • Get all them goddamn haitians back to their arab slavers so that they dont attempt to re populate america with their aids, tubercolosis infested breedings.

    Matthew Yglesias » Context in Haiti

  • Talacre is one of the UK's best refuges for the rare Natterjack toad, which was reintroduced five years ago after other breedings sites along the north Wales coast were destroyed by holiday developments.

    Girl, 8, drowns at north Wales caravan park

  • It only causes problems: fights, injuries to animals, injuries to humans, broken fences, unintended breedings.

    The Dirty Life

  • But wolf-dog breedings were probably less common than we imagine.

    Zorse – The Zebra Horse Hybrid

  • However, it also ought to be equally obvious that for such controlled breedings to be successful, the prospective canine parents must be willing to accept each other as sexual partners.

    How to Speak Dog

  • There was some practical knowledge in mountainous areas in some of the provinces where Brown Swiss cows had been crossed with zebu cattle, and also [changes thought], but very little concerning other possible cross-breedings.

    Fidel Castro Addresses ICA on Livestock

  • But if there had been similar breedings in past centuries, as there well might have been, and the foals had been hidden away in the Brain Coral's pool-that was something that ought to be checked.

    Isle of View

  • Only if there were other cross-breedings would there be others, and centaurs as a class were too conservative to permit that.

    Isle of View

  • A glance at her clinging childishly to the high peak of the camel saddle was sufficient to dispel these breedings Then again doubt assailed him.

    The Conan Chronicles

  • At his death, his estates passed to his daughter, who continued her father's breedings until the Russian government purchased the entire collection, about 1846, since when the Russian government Orloff trotting and saddle horse has become famous the world over as a first-class saddle, cavalry, stage coach, and trotting horse combined.

    Scientific American Supplement, No. 611, September 17, 1887

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