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Longman Dictionary of Contemporary English

apple

noun
COLLOCATIONS FROM OTHER ENTRIES
a cherry/peach/apple etc tree
▪ We planted a peach tree in the backyard.
▪ the trunk of an old oak tree the main central part, from which the branches grow
Adam's apple
apple polisher
apple/corn/banana etc fritter
apple/treacle/jam etc tart
candy apple
cooking apple
crab apple
eating apple
toffee apple
COLLOCATIONS FROM CORPUS
■ ADJECTIVE
bad
▪ Rotten as a bad apple, and ready for the bulldozers of history.
▪ The Colonel glared expectantly at the damp mob, trying to pinpoint the bad apple.
big
▪ Risking everything he grabbed two tomatoes and the biggest apples before bedding down for another night under cover of trees.
▪ Of course there is a big apple involved.
eating
▪ Whenever possible use four parts of eating apples with two parts of cooking apples or crab apples.
▪ The original juice may be from cider apples, but it is just as likely to be imported eating apple juice concentrate.
▪ But here is where even the everyday eating apple takes on a different meaning according to the context.
▪ I have a tree in my garden that has both cookers and eating apples growing on separate boughs.
fresh
▪ A white cloth was spread on the table, homemade bread and jam, a fresh apple tart.
▪ Lucid she is would like fresh tomatoes, apples and oranges.
▪ Tea/supper 1 oz. of diced cheddar cheese mixed with one diced fresh apple.
golden
▪ No one succeeded, apart from one man who laid golden apples in her way.
▪ He gave Aphrodite the golden apple.
▪ The world belongs to the cunning, and fortune drops like golden apples into the laps of the unscrupulous.
▪ He kept his head, how-ever, and held fast to his golden apples.
▪ So matters stood when Paris gave the golden apple to Aphrodite.
green
▪ What you do have to understand is what motivates a customer to buy a small green apple as opposed to a large red one.
▪ We slice green apples from my tree, scrub mussels and crabs, extract periwinkles from their shells.
▪ We reject green and rotten apples; only the ripe apple is good.
▪ But it was hard to ignore hard green crab apples lobbing in, and finally my sister made a dash for him.
▪ Perched on the table beneath a bright green apple and a bottle of pills.
▪ And a bowl of perfect green apples.
▪ Without you green apples wouldn't taste greener.
▪ I get on with it over lunch - a sandwich and a green apple from the canteen, eaten at my desk.
little
▪ From that bad start, many little rotten apples grew.
▪ Then a little girl picks apples here in the fall.
old
▪ It may be anything - roots, green stuff, old apples: it all depends.
▪ And it was here that we spent the last three hours of daylight in the top of an old apple tree.
▪ They were now driving past some very old apple trees next to the road.
▪ Gnarled old apple trees on one side of them, beech trees, sloping upward, on the other.
▪ Using a long hooked pole, he yanked down the mistletoe from the boughs of an old apple tree.
▪ She saved an old apple tree which the gale of 1987 had blown horizontal, but which sprouted again in the spring.
red
▪ It was now full of shiny red apples.
▪ Primo had won a green stuffed turtle by throwing three darts into a target shaped like a red apple.
▪ Annie was so solid and content, she was like a shiny red apple.
▪ Then her eating of the red apple was premature; she had overreached herself.
▪ Don't paint the red apple as seen, brighten and lighten its mood or subdue and cool its expression.
▪ Bite into a shiny, red apple and taste insipid sponge.
rotten
▪ From that bad start, many little rotten apples grew.
▪ If you have one rotten apple in the bunch, it impacts the others.
▪ We reject green and rotten apples; only the ripe apple is good.
▪ In this case, Acheson said one rotten apple would infect the whole barrel.
▪ A few windows were flung open, and two little lads pelted Broomhead with rotten apples before they were chased off.
▪ And they are doing it in an era that has seen dot-coms dropping from the Internet tree like rotten apples.
small
▪ It contains six small apples and has the sort of handle which makes it easy to carry to school or on outings.
▪ If too thick, thin with a small amount of apple cider.
▪ What you do have to understand is what motivates a customer to buy a small green apple as opposed to a large red one.
▪ Enormous apples open to reveal singing heads inside, as smaller apples dance along ropes like bouncing musical notes.
▪ Mulled wine Makes about 10 glasses Quarter one small apple and stud with eight cloves.
▪ She thought ruefully of the cigarette butt, and of Johnny's small handful of apple tree leaves.
tart
▪ An ancient apple tree in the clearing has delicious, tart yellow apples of a long-lost variety.
■ NOUN
blossom
▪ The scent of apple blossom was plain enough.
▪ In the spring, the rolling hills around Yakima Valley turn snow white with cherry and apple blossoms.
cart
▪ As I said, you could have upset the apple cart badly.
▪ Our specific role in the political milieu is to upset the apple cart, which is precisely what happened in Florida.
▪ Pamela Stephenson is upsetting the apple cart with her war against harmful pesticides in our food.
▪ Just when you think you have got your finances whipped into shape something or some one comes along to upset the apple cart.
cider
▪ If too thick, thin with a small amount of apple cider.
▪ Add cab Age, apples, stock, wine, apple cider, and vinegar and bring to a boil.
crab
▪ Whenever possible use four parts of eating apples with two parts of cooking apples or crab apples.
▪ We moved away from the house maybe thirty feet to where there were some low crab apples, and waited.
▪ The result: plenty of fresh produce for the kitchen and such delights as crab apple and quince jellies and pickled walnuts.
▪ I picked one and threw it at a crab apple tree.
▪ We've planted every kind of native tree you could think of in a hedge, including crab apple and wayfarer tree.
▪ And then a crab apple flew in and bounced a few feet from Pinky.
▪ Certainly each of the six crab apples planted in my garden earn their keep in wildlife and ornamental terms.
▪ I picked the biggest tomato I saw and took out a few more crab apples.
juice
▪ We are fully licensed, and specialise in local ale, apple juice and Sussex wines.
▪ All were heavy apple juice drinkers.
▪ Pour the orange juice or apple juice over the fruit and mix well.
▪ We have apple juice and cranberry juice.
▪ The original juice may be from cider apples, but it is just as likely to be imported eating apple juice concentrate.
▪ And he loved apple juice and chewing gum and watching ice hockey games.
▪ Asioz bought them champagne, and they filled his glass with sparkling wine and their own with apple juice from a carton.
orchard
▪ Its hedged fields are sprinkled with oak trees, and apple orchards and half-timbered houses abound.
▪ We rode until we passed an overgrown meadow which must once have been part of an apple orchard.
▪ As you know, Edward destroyed his forces amongst the apple orchards of Evesham in 1264.
▪ Instead of barbed wire and endless gray mud, it was surrounded by apple orchards, gardens, rivers and lakes.
▪ In May 1994 1.7 hectares in a 20-hectare commercial apple orchard were planted with stands of Golden Delicious.
▪ And she owned the most land, much of it given over to an aged but productive apple orchard.
▪ He did locate the apple orchard from which Liebermann had composed a large picture, and he made a sketch of it.
▪ Also patron of apple orchards and catechists.
pie
▪ And the pledges were largely of the motherhood and apple pie kind-wholesome, sensible and entirely unobjectionable.
▪ A Mason jar of early wildflowers sat in the center, along with a deep-dish apple pie, fresh from the oven.
▪ He went off into the kitchen and came back with an apple pie.
▪ But if you want a great apple pie, use a variety of apples.
▪ They were just finishing the apple pie when the phone rang.
▪ For dinner, Aunt Mary made pot roast, steamed asparagus, wild rice, and, for dessert, apple pie.
▪ Traditionalists insist that there are only three appropriate accompaniments to Wensleydale: - apple pie, gingerbread, or fruit cake.
▪ For their first meal, she bought frozen fish sticks, frozen french fries, frozen peas and a frozen apple pie.
slice
▪ Strain the liquid, then add orange, lemon and apple slices.
▪ Alternating them, arrange pheasant and apple slices on top of salad in spoke design.
tree
▪ The hours spent beneath the apple tree assumed a distorted quality as though she were looking at them through an unfocused lens.
▪ I went down to the phone to talk with Erica and Stuart, then came back up and pruned two apple trees.
▪ The branching pattern of an oak tree or an apple tree looks complex, but it really isn't.
▪ Ash and sugar maple trees were shooting up among the apple trees in the remorseless struggle for light.
▪ Overhanging the corner of the shed was an ancient apple tree, with greyish mossy growths on its trunk and branches.
▪ At last he reached a field of apple trees whose flowers were just becoming tiny knots of fruit.
▪ The woman leading the group spots a stand of dead apple trees.
▪ Next to the cabin is an apple tree where the wildlife has spared the apples, and I gather 15 of them.
■ VERB
add
▪ Cover with a tight-fitting lid and simmer on a low heat for one hour. Add apples 15 minutes before the end.
▪ Toast walnuts or pecans and sprinkle over your favorite salad. Add sliced apples or pears to a green salad.
▪ Melt remaining butter in shallow flameproof dish, add apples and turn gently in butter until lightly browned.
▪ Drain and reserve with duck. Add onions and apples to roasting pan and cook to soften, about 10 minutes.
▪ Use skimmed milk and an egg for making the mixture moist; add a little apple juice too if you like.
▪ Bring to boiling point, stirring constantly. Add apple, and put all in a 2-quart casserole.
▪ Gradually stir in cider or stock, until thick and smooth. Add apple, cover and simmer for 20 minutes.
▪ Cut the oranges into segments and place in a serving dish. Add the apples and a little of the juice.
buy
▪ If your company provides free lunches, don't be deterred from missing one occasionally and buying your own apple.
▪ What you do have to understand is what motivates a customer to buy a small green apple as opposed to a large red one.
▪ Another example is I bought some apples, which does not stand in a contrary relationship with I bought some pears.
▪ And I will say this for the greengrocer, he never at any time tried to pressurize Buffy into buying the apple.
cook
▪ Festive Filling - cooked chopped turkey and apple combined with cranberry sauce. 9.
▪ And frozen yogurt topped with cooked Baxter apples.
core
▪ Peel and core the apples and cut into quarters.
▪ Do not pare apples. Core and slice apples very, very thin.
eat
▪ It is rarely remarked that what she sought to gain from eating the apples was Knowledge.
▪ Then her eating of the red apple was premature; she had overreached herself.
▪ We sat down to eat our apples.
▪ In fact you can eat it like an apple, though the citron is most always candied.
▪ This reminds us of Adam and Eve in the bible and the disobedience of man when they ate the forbidden apple.
▪ I eat all the apple strudel.
▪ Commonsense told them that anyone could eat dozens of apples a day without suffering any permanent ill effect.
▪ I sat on the earth banking that looks out over the Muddy Creek and ate an apple.
fall
▪ Under his feet, fallen apples were mixed in with the first autumn leaves.
grow
▪ In 1986, Wangand her family began growing apples.
▪ A growing apple passes through a sequence of stages, and one stage is best.
▪ Female speaker People either grow apples or work with them, and it unifies the villages.
▪ A row of cordons must be the easiest possible way to grow apples.
▪ At Monticello he grew endless varieties of apples and grapes and flowers, so his use of gardening imagery is understandable.
peel
▪ Chop the segments. Peel and core the apples and cut into quarters.
▪ Puny started slicing the peeled apples.
▪ Towards the end she watched him peel an apple with deliberate care.
▪ The lychees should completely cover the centers of the pastry squares. Peel the apples.
▪ I also admired the way he could peel an apple with the skin in one piece, coiled like a spring.
▪ By the time Christopher had peeled all the apples, she had the oven heating and the pastry rolled.
▪ Then again, they peel their apples with fancy, little knives instead of savaging them with their gnashers.
pick
▪ She was coming from Washington State, where she had spent the summer picking apples.
▪ Suppose some one in a greengrocery picks up an apple and says: Is this the fruit you mean?
▪ I split and pile wood, and pick the apples that have fallen off the tree near the cabin.
▪ Atlas did so, and Hercules picked up the apples and went off.
▪ As she picked the apple up, her lover panting and almost winded touched the goal.
▪ Even as a teenager, I decided that my family would not have to pick cherries or apples in the blazing sun.
serve
▪ It may not look anything like an apple, but it serves to represent the apple.
▪ Carry on until you have used up all the batter. Serve with apple sauce, sour cream or jam.
▪ Once, just after Inez served apple pie a la mode, Alfred snorted suddenly, loudly.
▪ Food is served on crushed apple pulp plates, with baked cornflour cutlery.
upset
▪ As I said, you could have upset the apple cart badly.
▪ Our specific role in the political milieu is to upset the apple cart, which is precisely what happened in Florida.
▪ Just when you think you have got your finances whipped into shape something or some one comes along to upset the apple cart.
PHRASES FROM OTHER ENTRIES
a rotten apple
sth is as American as apple pie
upset the apple cart
▪ As I said, you could have upset the apple cart badly.
▪ Just when you think you have got your finances whipped into shape something or some one comes along to upset the apple cart.
▪ Our specific role in the political milieu is to upset the apple cart, which is precisely what happened in Florida.
EXAMPLES FROM CORPUS
▪ But when she swallowed, the first mouthful of crisp apple hurt her throat so much she almost cried.
▪ Gently I reach to the side and pluck an apple off the tree, then drop it.
▪ Her appearance reminded me of a cute apple doll you buy at the fair.
▪ I imagined how the apple had come to be in my bed.
▪ If you have one rotten apple in the bunch, it impacts the others.
▪ They thought of ways to make the apple fall.
▪ Yes, crushed apple was a very good medicine when properly blended with glucose and sterile milk for small stomachs.
Wikipedia

Apple (album)

Apple is the only full-length studio album by the American alternative rock band Mother Love Bone. It was released on July 19, 1990 through Stardog/ Mercury Records.

Apple (automobile)

The Apple was a short-lived American automobile manufactured by the Apple Automobile Company in Dayton, Ohio, from 1915 to 1917. Agents were assured that its $1,150 Apple 8 model was "a car which you can sell!". Sadly for the company, it would seem that the public did not buy.

From the obituary of William Alfred Apple (Bill), published in the Dayton Daily News on Sunday, June 29, 2014: "... He was the son Of William A. Apple and Jessie I. Apple ... Bill became president of W.A. Apple Mfg. Inc. at the death of his father who in the early 1910's made auto tops for Henry Ford (The Ford Motor Company). Later his father manufactured his own car: the Apple 4 and 8 cylinders until a disastrous fire terminated this endeavor ..."

Apple (band)

Apple were a British psychedelic rock band. The band was founded in Cardiff in 1968 by Rob Ingram on guitar and Jeff Harrad on bass. They released a single LP in 1969, titled An Apple a Day. The album was a commercial failure, and the band ceased to exist shortly after its release. However, during the subsequent years several tracks from the LP, most notably "The Otherside" by Harrad, were dubbed classics of British psychedelic rock by critics, making An Apple a Day one of the most sought-after British psychedelic rarities.

The original vinyl version (released by Page One Records) is now extremely hard to find. A reissue by Repertoire Records was released in 1994, which included several bonus songs (those being early mono versions of some of the album's tracks).

Apple (symbolism)

Apples appear in many religious traditions, often as a mystical or forbidden fruit. One of the problems identifying apples in religion, mythology and folktales is that as late as the 17th century, the word "apple" was used as a generic term for all (foreign) fruit other than berries, but including nuts. This term may even have extended to plant galls, as they were thought to be of plant origin (see oak apple). For instance, when tomatoes were introduced into Europe, they were called "love apples". In one Old English work, cucumbers are called eorþæppla (lit. "earth-apples'), just as in French, Dutch, Hebrew, Persian and Swiss German as well as several other German dialects, the words for potatoes mean "earth-apples" in English. In some languages, oranges are called "golden apples" or "Chinese apples". Datura is called 'thorn-apple".

Ethnobotanical and ethnomycological scholars such as R. Gordon Wasson, Carl Ruck and Clark Heinrich write that the mythological apple is a symbolic substitution for the entheogenic Amanita muscaria (or fly agaric) mushroom. Its association with knowledge is an allusion to the revelatory states described by some shamans and users of psychedelic mushrooms. At times artists would co-opt the apple, as well as other religious symbology, whether for ironic effect or as a stock element of symbolic vocabulary. Thus, secular art as well made use of the apple as symbol of love and sexuality. It is often an attribute associated with Venus who is shown holding it.

Apple

The apple tree (Malus pumila, commonly and erroneously called Malus domestica) is a deciduous tree in the rose family best known for its sweet, pomaceous fruit, the apple. It is cultivated worldwide as a fruit tree, and is the most widely grown species in the genus '' Malus. ''The tree originated in Central Asia, where its wild ancestor, Malus sieversii, is still found today. Apples have been grown for thousands of years in Asia and Europe, and were brought to North America by European colonists. Apples have religious and mythological significance in many cultures, including Norse, Greek and European Christian traditions.

Apple trees are large if grown from seed, but small if grafted onto roots (rootstock). There are more than 7,500 known cultivars of apples, resulting in a range of desired characteristics. Different cultivars are bred for various tastes and uses, including cooking, eating raw and cider production. Apples are generally propagated by grafting, although wild apples grow readily from seed. Trees and fruit are prone to a number of fungal, bacterial and pest problems, which can be controlled by a number of organic and non-organic means. In 2010, the fruit's genome was sequenced as part of research on disease control and selective breeding in apple production.

Worldwide production of apples in 2013 was 80.8 million tonnes, with China accounting for 49% of the total.

Apple (disambiguation)

The apple is the pomaceous edible fruit of a temperate-zone deciduous tree.

Apple, apples or APPLE may also refer to:

Apple (name)

Apple is a surname, given name and a nickname. Notable people with the name include:

The Collaborative International Dictionary

Apple

Apple \Ap"ple\ ([a^]p"p'l), v. i. To grow like an apple; to bear apples.
--Holland.

Apple

Apple \Ap"ple\ ([a^]p"p'l), n. [OE. appel, eppel, AS. [ae]ppel, [ae]pl; akin to Fries. & D. appel, OHG, aphul, aphol, G. apfel, Icel. epli, Sw. ["a]ple, Dan. [ae]ble, Gael. ubhall, W. afal, Arm. aval, Lith. ob[*u]lys, Russ. iabloko; of unknown origin.]

  1. The fleshy pome or fruit of a rosaceous tree ( Pyrus malus) cultivated in numberless varieties in the temperate zones.

    Note: The European crab apple is supposed to be the original kind, from which all others have sprung.

  2. (bot.) Any tree genus Pyrus which has the stalk sunken into the base of the fruit; an apple tree.

  3. Any fruit or other vegetable production resembling, or supposed to resemble, the apple; as, apple of love, or love apple (a tomato), balsam apple, egg apple, oak apple.

  4. Anything round like an apple; as, an apple of gold. Note: Apple is used either adjectively or in combination; as, apple paper or apple-paper, apple-shaped, apple blossom, apple dumpling, apple pudding. Apple blight, an aphid which injures apple trees. See Blight, n. Apple borer (Zo["o]l.), a coleopterous insect ( Saperda candida or Saperda bivittata), the larva of which bores into the trunk of the apple tree and pear tree. Apple brandy, brandy made from apples. Apple butter, a sauce made of apples stewed down in cider. --Bartlett. Apple corer, an instrument for removing the cores from apples. Apple fly (Zo["o]l.), any dipterous insect, the larva of which burrows in apples. Apple flies belong to the genera Drosophila and Trypeta. Apple midge (Zo["o]l.) a small dipterous insect ( Sciara mali), the larva of which bores in apples. Apple of the eye, the pupil. Apple of discord, a subject of contention and envy, so called from the mythological golden apple, inscribed ``For the fairest,'' which was thrown into an assembly of the gods by Eris, the goddess of discord. It was contended for by Juno, Minerva, and Venus, and was adjudged to the latter. Apple of love, or Love apple, the tomato ( Lycopersicum esculentum). Apple of Peru, a large coarse herb ( Nicandra physaloides) bearing pale blue flowers, and a bladderlike fruit inclosing a dry berry. Apples of Sodom, a fruit described by ancient writers as externally of fair appearance but dissolving into smoke and ashes when plucked; Dead Sea apples. The name is often given to the fruit of Solanum Sodom[ae]um, a prickly shrub with fruit not unlike a small yellow tomato. Apple sauce, stewed apples. [U. S.] Apple snail or Apple shell (Zo["o]l.), a fresh-water, operculated, spiral shell of the genus Ampullaria. Apple tart, a tart containing apples. Apple tree, a tree which naturally bears apples. See Apple, 2. Apple wine, cider. Apple worm (Zo["o]l.), the larva of a small moth ( Carpocapsa pomonella) which burrows in the interior of apples. See Codling moth. Dead Sea Apple.

    1. pl. Apples of Sodom. Also Fig. ``To seek the Dead Sea apples of politics.''
      --S. B. Griffin.

    2. A kind of gallnut coming from Arabia. See Gallnut.

Wiktionary

apple

n. 1 (context with '''''the''''' English) A nickname for New York City, usually “the Big Apple”. 2 A multimedia corporation (http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Apple%20Corps) and record company (http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Apple%20Records) founded by the http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Beatles. 3 The company http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Apple%20Inc., formerly Apple Computer, that produces computers and other digital devices. 4 A computer produced by the company Apple Inc. 5 (context rare English) (given name female from=English).

Douglas Harper's Etymology Dictionary

apple

Old English æppel "apple; any kind of fruit; fruit in general," from Proto-Germanic *ap(a)laz (cognates: Old Saxon, Old Frisian, Dutch appel, Old Norse eple, Old High German apful, German Apfel), from PIE *ab(e)l "apple" (cognates: Gaulish avallo "fruit;" Old Irish ubull, Lithuanian obuolys, Old Church Slavonic jabloko "apple"), but the exact relation and original sense of these is uncertain (compare melon).\nA roted eppel amang þe holen, makeþ rotie þe yzounde.

["Ayenbite of Inwit," 1340]

\nIn Middle English and as late as 17c., it was a generic term for all fruit other than berries but including nuts (such as Old English fingeræppla "dates," literally "finger-apples;" Middle English appel of paradis "banana," c.1400). Hence its grafting onto the unnamed "fruit of the forbidden tree" in Genesis. Cucumbers, in one Old English work, are eorþæppla, literally "earth-apples" (compare French pomme de terre "potato," literally "earth-apple;" see also melon). French pomme is from Latin pomum "apple; fruit" (see Pomona).\n\nAs far as the forbidden fruit is concerned, again, the Quran does not mention it explicitly, but according to traditional commentaries it was not an apple, as believed by Christians and Jews, but wheat.

["The Heart of Islam: Enduring Values for Humanity," Seyyed Hossein Nasr, 2002]

\nApple of Discord (c.1400) was thrown into the wedding of Thetis and Peleus by Eris (goddess of chaos and discord), who had not been invited, and inscribed kallisti "To the Prettiest One." Paris, elected to choose which goddess should have it, gave it to Aphrodite, offending Hera and Athene, with consequences of the Trojan War, etc.\n

\nApple of one's eye (Old English), symbol of what is most cherished, was the pupil, supposed to be a globular solid body. Apple-polisher "one who curries favor" first attested 1928 in student slang. The image of something that upsets the apple cart is attested from 1788. Road apple "horse dropping" is from 1942.
WordNet

apple

  1. n. fruit with red or yellow or green skin and sweet to tart crisp whitish flesh

  2. native Eurasian tree widely cultivated in many varieties for its firm rounded edible fruits [syn: orchard apple tree, Malus pumila]

Gazetteer

Usage examples of "apple".

There were his irrigation boots and a spade for cutting water out of the Acequia del Monte into his back field, or into his apple and plum trees, or into his garden.

For two years he had lived on brown bread and dried apples, in order that he could save enough to buy a newspaper plant for the advocacy of reforms.

Pauli and the Cavern 56 3 Up the Smoke 97 4 Beatles for Sale 144 5 Lennon and McCartney 184 6 Avant-Garde London 211 7 Making the Albums 268 8 Sergeant Pepper 293 9 The Walrus Was Paul 349 10 The Maharishi 396 11 Apple 431 12 The White Album 481 13 Let It Be 526 14 John 568 Afterword 597 Bibliography 618 The Beatles have become so surrounded by myth, fantasy and speculation that determining anything other than the basic facts of their lives has become virtually impossible.

One idea was to record the thoughts of various world leaders, and large packages of Beatles albums and Apple releases were shipped off to Mao Tse Tung, Fidel Castro, Indira Gandhi and others, together with an invitation to record a spoken-word album explaining their philosophy to a worldwide audience of young people.

The Beatles managed to avoid most of the day-to-day madness of Apple by first going to India, then disappearing into Abbey Road to record The Beatles, or the White Album, as it is universally known.

While trying to record the White Album they had also had to run Apple.

The following Wednesday there was a long meeting in which George outlined his conditions for staying in the Beatles: no more filming at Twickenham, no concert in Tripoli, no television show, and the songs they had rehearsed to be used in a new album to be recorded at the studio that Magic Alex was building for them in the basement of Apple.

This they did, calling themselves Badfinger, but only after Apple released their first album, Maybe Tomorrow.

Synagogue of Satan to hurl thunderbolts against the Holy Apostolic See, and diabolically to decree the subjection of the Pope to the Council, the confiscation of his annates, dearer to him than the apple of his eye, and finally his own deposition.

Cele used to tell stories and we made flyboxes and then when mother was out of the room we wood turn sumersets, and bimeby when we got so that we cood eat apples we used to have one apeace every day and we had to scrape them with a nife and eat the soft part, and when we were geting beter we were auful cross.

In the kitchen they found some grapes, a box of crackers, and a jar of apple butter, as well as a bottle of water that the Squalors used for making aqueous martinis but that the Baudelaires would use to quench their thirst during their long climb.

The horse swiveled a bored eye at Gareth, shook its neck, then nuzzled Argot, hoping for an apple.

Mayonnaise dressing is used for meat, fish, some varieties of fruit, as banana, apple and pineapple, and for some vegetables, as cauliflower, asparagus and tomatoes.

It was this scent, I realized, that had brought me back from my vision, the fragrance of porridge with honey and dried apples as they made it in Aval on.

Ximenes begged her to justify as best she could our first mother, who had deceived her husband by giving him the fatal apple to eat.