from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. Any of various long-eared, short-tailed, burrowing mammals of the family Leporidae, as the commonly domesticated Old World species Oryctolagus cuniculus or the cottontail.
- n. A hare.
- n. The fur of a rabbit or hare.
- n. Sports A runner who intentionally sets a fast pace for a teammate during a long-distance race.
- intransitive v. To hunt rabbits or hares.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. A mammal of the family Leporidae, with long ears, long hind legs and a short, fluffy tail.
- n. The fur of a rabbit typically used to imitate another animal's fur.
- n. A runner in a distance race whose goal is mainly to set the pace, either to tire a specific rival so that a teammate can win or to help another break a record; a pacesetter.
- n. A very poor batsman; selected as a bowler or wicket-keeper.
- v. To hunt rabbits.
- v. To flee.
- v. To talk incessantly and in a childish manner; to babble annoyingly.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. Any of the smaller species of the genus Lepus, especially the common European species (Lepus cuniculus), which is often kept as a pet, and has been introduced into many countries. It is remarkably prolific, and has become a pest in some parts of Australia and New Zealand.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. A rodent mammal, Lepus cuniculus, of the hare family, Leporidæ; a kind of hare notable for burrowing in the ground.
- n. Hence Any hare; a leporid, or any member of the Leporidæ.
- To hunt or trap rabbits.
- n. A wooden implement used in mixing mortar.
- n. A wooden can used as a drinking-vessel.
- An interjectional imperative, equivalent to confound.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. any of various burrowing animals of the family Leporidae having long ears and short tails; some domesticated and raised for pets or food
- n. the fur of a rabbit
- v. hunt rabbits
- n. flesh of any of various rabbits or hares (wild or domesticated) eaten as food
To sink into those wide feather beds and sleep the round of the clock while the old women washed and dried their clothes for them; to eat rabbit stew and pommes frites in the garden, rabbit stew made with red wine and chestnuts.
I had never heard the term rabbit trails before, only goat trails, LOL.
You could also practise speech marks and question makrs – if your rabbit is asking questions – or this might be a little too advanced for Kindergarten.
Sometimes in their rambles in the woods, they started a wild hare, which they called a rabbit, who fled away from them with long leaps, and was soon out of sight, so that they could hardly catch a glimpse of him in his rapid flight.
A week after Christmas, Macy's was unloading furs at outtahere prices like $378 for a "rabbit" coat -- "rabbit" is Chinese for cat, cat lovers be forewarned!
Remove the rabbit from the soak and roll in seasoned flour.
Yes macing an innocent rabbit is wrong, but I see a small hint of humor in this.
A rabbit is pulled from a hat, your card is instantly guessed, an object disappears from a hand and appears behind your ear, and a woman who was split in half is put back together.
The cupcakes can be frosted as a whole cake and the pieces can be pulled off one by one when the rabbit is served.
Squirrel/rabbit is a lot cheaper, less gear, and more action.