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Etymologies

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Examples

  • Heavy snow, however, could cling more closely to the new-grown leaves, increasing risks for broken branches.

    Late Snow Hits New England

  • Heavy snow, however, could cling more closely to the new-grown leaves, increasing risks for broken branches.

    Late Snow Hits New England

  • Lincoln was rawboned, prone to the blues and freakishly tall, with a new-grown beard that refused to become an assertion and remained, for four years, a mere and constant follicular attempt.

    Neither a Hedgehog Nor a Fox

  • Lincoln was rawboned, prone to the blues and freakishly tall, with a new-grown beard that refused to become an assertion and remained, for four years, a mere and constant follicular attempt.

    Archive 2009-03-01

  • As the spectators sat on the new-grown grass and watched the game progress, local singers performed in a variety of Afghan languages to drive the horsemen on to greater feats.

    Afghan Riders Saddle Up for Buzkashi Season

  • Athene girded and clothed her with silvery raiment, and down from her head she spread with her hands a broidered veil, a wonder to see; and she, Pallas Athene, put about her head lovely garlands, flowers of new-grown herbs.

    Hesiod, Homeric Hymns, and Homerica

  • The grapevines that ran up the palisades had just begun their spring rush, and sprouts and ruffles of a delicate green tinged with rust cascaded from the woody stems, eager tendrils curling like my own new-grown hair-God damn her, she'd taken my hair on purpose to disfigure me!

    A Breath of Snow and Ashes

  • Corelli caught a glimpse of slender golden thighs, new-grown breasts, arching eyebrows over black eyes, and long loose hair so dark that it was almost blue.

    Captain Corelli's Mandolin

  • Beneath the mask his square jaw was darkly shadowed with new-grown stubble.

    The Pull of the Moon

  • Alvin knelt down on the new-grown grass not three feet from Redbird, and listened to its song.

    Prentice Alvin

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