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Cushion material for some horse-drawn rides
Answer for the clue "Cushion material for some horse-drawn rides", 3 letters:
Alternative clues for the word hay
Kind of fever
What "that" ain't
Turn-of-century Secretary of State
Sunny day production
It's pitched on a field
Source of allergens
Source of some allergic reactions
Makeshift rodeo seating
Barn loft contents
Make it while the sun shines
It's cut and dried
A pittance, slangily
Part of a manger scene
It's pitched with a pitchfork
Supply in a loft
Contents of a hoedown seat
What a farmer bales
What pitchforks pitch
Grass mowed and cured for use as fodder
Timothy produces it
Treat for Trigger
Kind of seed
Grand Ole Opry founder George
U.S. Secretary of State: 1898–1905
Secretary between Day and Root
Contents of a windrow
Kind of ride or stack
Ride or fever
"And that ain't ___!"
Word definitions for hay in dictionaries
Longman Dictionary of Contemporary English
Word definitions in Longman Dictionary of Contemporary English
noun COLLOCATIONS FROM OTHER ENTRIES hay fever COLLOCATIONS FROM CORPUS ■ ADJECTIVE good ▪ And the best load of hay - he'd come out and ask me at the finish. ▪ Nothing in this world smells better than good fresh hay . ■ NOUN bale ▪ David Harper said he...
The Collaborative International Dictionary
Word definitions in The Collaborative International Dictionary
Hay \Hay\, v. i. To cut and cure grass for hay.
Word definitions in Wiktionary
Etymology 1 n. 1 (context uncountable English) grass cut and dried for use as animal fodder. 2 (context countable English) Any mix of green leafy plants used for fodder. 3 (context slang English) cannabis; marijuan 4 A net set around the haunt of an animal,...
Douglas Harper's Etymology Dictionary
Word definitions in Douglas Harper's Etymology Dictionary
"grass mown," Old English heg (Anglian), hieg , hig (West Saxon) "grass cut or mown for fodder," from Proto-Germanic *haujam (cognates: Old Norse hey , Old Frisian ha , Middle Dutch hoy , German Heu , Gothic hawi "hay"), literally "that which is cut," or...
Word definitions in WordNet
n. grass mowed and cured for use as fodder
Word definitions in Wikipedia
Háy is a Hungarian surname. Notable people with the surname include: Gyula Háy (1900–1975), Hungarian communist leader László Háy (1893–1975), Hungarian economist Peter Háy (author) (born 1944), Canadian author, son of Gyula Háy
Usage examples of hay.
Yet he abode with them long, and ate and drank amidst the hay with them till the moon shone brightly.
The British agriculturist thinks that meadow hay is the natural forage for horses and cattle, and for winter turnips are the standby.
Nicolay was away a good deal that summer, in the mountains, trying to rid himself of ague, and John Hay was with Lincoln more than ever.
Muirhead on Presbytery matters which would save him a journey to Kirk Aller, when he was busy with the bog hay.
There had been a haymaking harvest-home which was supposed to give special occasion for mirth, as Sir Alured farmed the land around the park himself, and was great in hay.
He could see fields of good alfalfa hay, all irrigated by the water flowing from the artesian wells and pumped by the windmills.
The mortgage on the farm was nearly due, and the loan payment on the hay baler Biff had bought two years before.
He called the desk, was told that Mister Beery had called twice, called Beery back at the Hay ward Hotel downtown.
But as they passed beyond the ridge east of the cave, the radiant gleam of the rising sun broached the horizon, illuminating the broad plain of standing hay below with an intense golden glow.
A hay meadow stretched out to the east where the little valley was widest, and there were several fenced pastures between the byre and what appeared to be a stable.
She is his deepest innocence in spaces of bough and hay before wishes were given a separate name to warn that they might not come true, and his lithe Parisian daughter of joy, beneath the eternal mirror, forswearing perfumes, capeskin to the armpits, all that is too easy, for his impoverishment and more worthy love.
There was a dark bay mare inside, cobby sort, sixteen hands, facing away from us and munching hay.
Heidi had no difficulty in recognising, for it was her very own bed, with its hay mattress and sheets, and sack for a coverlid, just as she had it up at the hut.
Beyond the flap, an elephant could be heard siphoning hay with a dry rustle over her back, and whining breathily as the cowardie checked her.
I went for a walk with Bettina and Jasper shortly after my talk with Jasper, leaving Tish with the evening paper and Aggie inhaling a cubeb cigarette, her hay fever having threatened a return.