from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. Plural form of pot.
  • v. Third-person singular simple present indicative form of pot.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • It is instructive to a student of Balzac to see how disconnected and out of proportion the story becomes in these later parts, -- showing plainly that the master's hand was in the habit of pruning away half, if not more, of what it had written, or -- to change the metaphor and give the process in his own language -- that he put _les grands pots dans les petits pots_, the quarts into the pint pots.

    The Deputy of Arcis

  • Our water runs us about $42 pesos a month & we have a large garden of about 2500 sq.ft. & plants mostly in pots so they use extra water.

    Last month's expenses (some)

  • (OK, actually it is, so I strongly advise planting it in pots instead of the ground and yanking it with a vengeance when it starts to spread out of the drain-hole in the pot.)

    Back to the Garden: Accepting Imperfection « Looking for Roots

  • I usually use add 2-4 small red hot chiles per pint, each no bigger than a marble, usually Black pearls or fiestas, which we grow outdoors in pots in the summer, and bring indoors over winter.

    Meathead Goldwyn: No Fuss Kosher Dill Pickled Green Tomatoes

  • The thaw had not yet begun, so they were able to gather the snow about the ruined cache and melt it in pots and pails and gold pans.

    Chapter VIII

  • Growing herbs, even in pots on an apartment windowsill, is a great way to have fresh flavor right on hand.

    The lighter side of Mexican cooking

  • I was fond of the black designs on the fairly plain pots but did not buy those this trip.

    The Chicken Bus Always Stops Near Aguacatenango

  • My current small yard has been brightened up with a few plants in pots but foodplants are currently limited to a few herbs and a grapevine.

    Jean's Knitting

  • However I'm currently cleansing my palette by finishing off my festival photography show (all will be revealed eventually) and by making a set of classic, plain pots and bowls in undyed British fleeces and yarns - Black Welsh, Blue Faced Leicester, North Ronaldsay and Jacob sheep, possibly some Wensleydale too.

    Imaginary Invertebrates Galore!

  • The little meal and its appointments -- the eggs, the home-made bread and preserves, the tempting butter and old-fashioned silver gleaming among the flowers which Rose arranged with fanciful skill in Japanese pots of her own providing -- suggested the same family qualities as the room.

    Robert Elsmere


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