from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. Plural form of bullace.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • In October and the beginning of November come services; medlars; bullaces; roses cut or removed to come late; hollyhocks; and such like.

    The Essays

  • “Bad luck crushes bulls as easily as bullaces; and, I believe, the fury dogs you: you were born with a wooden spoon in your mouth, depend on it.”

    The Professor, by Charlotte Bronte

  • Samolus, Ceratophyllum; Salix occurs near the river; apricots, apples, pomegranates, damsons or plums, bullaces, pears, mulberries and raspberries in the gardens.

    Journals of Travels in Assam, Burma, Bhootan, Afghanistan and the Neighbouring Countries

  • In October and the beginning of November come services; medlars; bullaces; 11 roses cut or removed to come late; holly-hocks; and such like.

    XLVI. Of Gardens

  • They would have lived and died ordinary English rustics, -- healthy bullaces, but in no respect or degree plums.

    What Is and What Might Be A Study of Education in General and Elementary Education in Particular

  • Dey er red bullaces [80] en dey er black bullaces, but deze yer, dey er de w'ite bullaces. '

    Nights With Uncle Remus Myths and Legends of the Old Plantation

  • Trees fill up every available space and corner -- apple trees, pear trees, damsons, plums, bullaces -- all varieties.

    The Toilers of the Field

  • I have been sitting on the shingle at Greatstone, with a sky like blue enamel overhead, full of sandwich terns and tawny young herring gulls, swooping and shrieking, while the tide slowly comes in over miles of glittering wet sands; walking along the front at Broadstairs, where almost nothing seems to have changed in thirty years & to my delight I found that although the Albion Bookshop has closed the wonderful Albion Second Hand Bookshop is still operating; gathering blackberries and bullaces on the Western Heights and then walking along the cliff top, on springy turf studded with harebells, wild thyme and marjoram.

    Archive 2009-09-01

  • The inhabitants of Switzerland during the Stone-period largely collected wild crabs, sloes, bullaces, hips of roses, elderberries, beech-mast, and other wild berries and fruit. [

    The Variation of Animals and Plants Under Domestication, Vol. I.


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