Definitions

from The Century Dictionary.

  • See browse.

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

  • verb obsolete Alternative spelling of browse.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • So saying, he left her to browze upon such stunted grass and weeds as happened to grow within the length of her tether, and passing through a wicket gate, entered the grounds on foot.

    Barnaby Rudge

  • Just having a little browze through my favourite blogs before starting work this morning and nothing has made me drool as much as this.

    pear crisps with vanilla brown butter | smitten kitchen

  • The forests are tall -- are they not? but thine eyes do not pierce their glades as mine do, to behold the stately bucks which browze in their flowery copses, or the gay birds which sing their soft songs of love and joy, perched on the lofty branches of the chesnut and the hickory.

    Traditions of the North American Indians, Vol. 2 (of 3)

  • The flowers they browze are mantles spread o'er pastures wide and far,

    The Modern Scottish Minstrel, Volume IV. The Songs of Scotland of the Past Half Century

  • Why should he fly his father-land, a land pleasant to look upon, and healthful to live in, abounding in quiet glades where the deer loved to browze, in pleasant streams filled with fish, in smooth and tranquil lakes, fanned by the wings of the innumerable fowls which went thither for food.

    Traditions of the North American Indians, Vol. 2 (of 3)

  • So saying, he left her to browze upon such stunted grass and weeds as happened to grow within the length of her tether, and passing through a wicket gate, entered the grounds on foot.

    Barnaby Rudge

  • They browze the grass which fattens the horses best, and which bears the name of chiguirero, or chiguire-grass.

    Travels to the Equinoctial Regions of America

  • So saying, he left her to browze upon such stunted grass and weeds as happened to grow within the length of her tether, and passing through a wicket gate, entered the grounds on foot.

    Barnaby Rudge: a tale of the Riots of 'eighty

  • So saying, he left her to browze upon such stunted grass and weeds as happened to grow within the length of her tether, and passing through a wicket gate, entered the grounds on foot.

    Barnaby Rudge

  • Just then, there emerged from a near copse two goats and a little kid, by the mother's side; they began to browze the herbage of the hill.

    III.10

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