Crossword clues for weed
- Word after tumble or rag
- Knawel or spurry
- Henbit is one
- Devil's-grip, e.g.
- Henbit or plantain
- Garden undesirable
- Devil's-trumpet, e.g.
- Pull dandelions, e.g.
- Tobacco, slangily
- Do a garden chore
- Quack grass, e.g.
- Poison ivy, e.g.
- Purslane, e.g.
- Tobacco, informally
- Do a garden job
- Do gardening
- Tobacco, with "the"
- Word with milk or tumble
- Black nightshade, e.g.
- Fast-growing plant
- Milk or tumble
- Devil's paintbrush, for one
- King devil, for one
- Nurseryman's bane
- Use a hoe
- Henbit, e.g.
- Spurry or henbit
- Gardener's nemesis
- Word with chick or rag
- Garden interloper
- Lawn spoiler
- Unwanted plant
- Garden pest
- Widow's crepe
- Henbit or knawel
- Do garden work
- Cat's-ear or lady's-thumb
- Noxious growth
- Dock or knawel
- Unwelcome growth
- Gardener's problem
- Garden crasher
- Lawn eyesore
- Herbicide target
- Herbicide's target
- It's often rooted out
- Nut sedge, e.g.
- Dandelion or goldenrod, e.g.
- Work in the garden
- Garden intruder
- Garden invader
- Lawn intruder
- Narc's target
- Thistle, e.g.
- Crab grass, e.g.
- Dandelion, e.g.
- Marijuana, slangily
- Unwanted 36-Across
- Thistle or goldenrod
- Whacked plant
- Goldenrod, e.g.
- Do some gardening
- Marijuana, informally
- Do some yard work
- Unwanted garden growth
- Pull up dandelions and crab grass
- Gardener's bane
- Any plant that crowds out cultivated plants
- A strong-smelling plant from whose dried leaves a number of euphoriant and hallucinogenic drugs are prepared
- A soft drug consisting of the dried leaves of the hemp plant
- Smoked or chewed for euphoric effect
- Dandelion or cat's-ear
- Jimson, e.g.
- Lamb's-quarters, e.g.
- Knawel is one
- Growth in lots of lots
- The ___ (nicotine)
Longman Dictionary of Contemporary English
The Collaborative International Dictionary
Weed \Weed\, n. A sudden illness or relapse, often attended with fever, which attacks women in childbed. [Scot.]
Weed \Weed\ (w[=e]d), n. [OE. wede, AS. w[=ae]de, w[=ae]d; akin to OS. w[=a]di, giw[=a]di, OFries, w[=e]de, w[=e]d, OD. wade, OHG. w[=a]t, Icel. v[=a][eth], Zend vadh to clothe.]
A garment; clothing; especially, an upper or outer garment. ``Lowly shepherd's weeds.''
--Spenser. ``Woman's weeds.''
--Shak. ``This beggar woman's weed.''
He on his bed sat, the soft weeds he wore Put off.
An article of dress worn in token of grief; a mourning garment or badge; as, he wore a weed on his hat; especially, in the plural, mourning garb, as of a woman; as, a widow's weeds.
In a mourning weed, with ashes upon her head, and tears abundantly flowing.
Weed \Weed\, v. t. [imp. & p. p. Weeded; p. pr. & vb. n. Weeding.] [AS. we['o]dian. See 3d Weed.]
To free from noxious plants; to clear of weeds; as, to weed corn or onions; to weed a garden.
To take away, as noxious plants; to remove, as something hurtful; to extirpate; -- commonly used with out; as, to weed out inefficiency from an enterprise. ``Weed up thyme.''
Wise fathers . . . weeding from their children ill things.
Revenge is a kind of wild justice, which the more man's nature runs to, the more ought law to weed it out.
To free from anything hurtful or offensive.
He weeded the kingdom of such as were devoted to Elaiana.
(Stock Breeding) To reject as unfit for breeding purposes.
Weed \Weed\, n. [OE. weed, weod, AS. we['o]d, wi['o]d, akin to OS. wiod, LG. woden the stalks and leaves of vegetables D. wieden to weed, OS. wiod[=o]n.]
Underbrush; low shrubs. [Obs. or Archaic]
One rushing forth out of the thickest weed.
A wild and wanton pard . . . Crouched fawning in the weed.
Any plant growing in cultivated ground to the injury of the crop or desired vegetation, or to the disfigurement of the place; an unsightly, useless, or injurious plant.
Too much manuring filled that field with weeds.
Note: The word has no definite application to any particular plant, or species of plants. Whatever plants grow among corn or grass, in hedges, or elsewhere, and are useless to man, injurious to crops, or unsightly or out of place, are denominated weeds.
Fig.: Something unprofitable or troublesome; anything useless.
(Stock Breeding) An animal unfit to breed from.
Tobacco, or a cigar. [Slang]
Weed hook, a hook used for cutting away or extirpating weeds.
Douglas Harper's Etymology Dictionary
"plant not valued for use or beauty," Old English weod, uueod "grass, herb, weed," from Proto-Germanic *weud- (cognates: Old Saxon wiod, East Frisian wiud), of unknown origin. Also applied to trees that grow abundantly. Meaning "tobacco" is from c.1600; that of "marijuana" is from 1920s. The chemical weed-killer is attested by 1885.
"to clear the ground of weeds," late Old English weodian "to weed," from the source of weed (n.). Figurative use by c.1400. Related: Weeded; weeding; weeder.
Etymology 1 n. (label en countable) Any plant regarded as unwanted at the place where, and at the time when it is growing. Etymology 2
vb. To remove unwanted vegetation from a cultivated are
n. 1 (context archaic English) A garment or piece of clothing. 2 (context archaic English) Clothing collectively; clothes, dress. 3 (context archaic English) An article of dress worn in token of grief; a mourning garment or badge. 4 (context archaic English) '''widow's weeds''': female mourning apparel Etymology 4
(en-past of: wee)
v. clear of weeds; "weed the garden"
Housing Units (2000): 1293
Land area (2000): 4.854940 sq. miles (12.574237 sq. km)
Water area (2000): 0.000000 sq. miles (0.000000 sq. km)
Total area (2000): 4.854940 sq. miles (12.574237 sq. km)
FIPS code: 83850
Located within: California (CA), FIPS 06
Location: 41.424298 N, 122.384417 W
ZIP Codes (1990):
Note: some ZIP codes may be omitted esp. for suburbs.
A weed is an unwanted plant of any species.
Weed or weeds may also refer to: marijuana
A weed is a plant considered undesirable in a particular situation, "a plant in the wrong place". Examples commonly are plants unwanted in human-controlled settings, such as farm fields, gardens, lawns, and parks. Taxonomically, the term "weed" has no botanical significance, because a plant that is a weed in one context is not a weed when growing in a situation where it is in fact wanted, and where one species of plant is a valuable crop plant, another species in the same genus might be a serious weed, such as a wild bramble growing among cultivated loganberries. Many plants that people widely regard as weeds also are intentionally grown in gardens and other cultivated settings. The term also is applied to any plant that grows or reproduces aggressively, or is invasive outside its native habitat. More broadly "weed" occasionally is applied pejoratively to species outside the plant kingdom, species that can survive in diverse environments and reproduce quickly; in this sense it has even been applied to humans.
Weed is a surname. It may refer to:
The album is Whitley's acoustic re-recording of a selection of songs he wrote from 1986-1996 for his three recordings on Columbia / Work Records: Living with the Law (1991), Din of Ecstasy (1995), and Terra Incognita (1997).
It was produced and recorded by Chris Whitley live to a two-track MD in Susann Bürger's bathroom / Sebnitzer Straße and Space House / Katharinenstraße in Dresden, Germany.
Usage examples of "weed".
Then at last scraps of weed appeared to him, and then pieces of wood, abob in the water.
The moss-green slope is clouded blue with ageratum and wreathed with small white roses, golden-eyed--common weeds of a glorious land.
The yard was filled with weeds and trash, along with a riot of sumac and ailanthus bushes and a pair of dead oaks.
Beyond the fence, the lawn was overgrown with weeds and ancient ailanthus bushes.
Jamie had planned on visits only to the two Cherokee villages closest to the Treaty Line, there to announce his new position, distribute modest gifts of whisky and tobaccothis last hastily borrowed from Tom Christie, who had fortunately purchased a hogshead of the weed on a seed-buying trip to Cross Creekand inform the Cherokee that further largesse might be expected when he undertook ambassage to the more distant villages in the autumn.
LSD laboratories, anyplace inside a hundred-mile radius that Weed and Frenesi tried to slip away for a quiet minute, there at some nearby table would be the silent, staring Dr.
United States surveyors weary of attempting to take observations among quagmires, moccasins, and arborescent weeds from fifteen to twenty feet high.
Felix Rey, young interne of the hospital of Arles, was a short, thickset man with an octagonal head and a weed of black hair shooting up from the top of the octagon.
Instead they were busy surrounding with a classically retrograde cult of personality a certain mathematics professor, neither charismatic nor even personable, named Weed Atman, who had ambled into celebrity.
So did he envision himself counseling and educating Weed Atman, a dialogue in which together they might explore American realities in the light of this low-hanging Eastern lamp but Weed, much to his dismay, turned out to be all but silent.
AS a resident of the everyday world, Weed Atman may have had his points, but as a Thanatoid he rated consistently low on most scales, including those that measured dedication and community spirit.
He would not after all be lucky enough to sit under that oak on that dreamed hillside someday with a miraculously saved Weed Atman, in some 1980s world of the future.
There might have been about a minute and a half, just after the events at College of the Surf, the death of Weed Atman, and the fall of PR.
Ortho Bob stopped by with Weed Atman, both of them acting chirpy for the first time DL could remember.
It was Baken, not Vetch and Fisk, who weeded out the unsuitable boys from the ones that would take proper care of their dragonets.