Some articles on olive:
... privileged crops that do not need irrigation, such as olive, grape and fig ... The main culture is however olive harvested typically from November to January.In this part of the Mediterranean, a full crop of olive is only occurring ... There are in the village around six olive presses for olive oil extraction, most of them using the traditional first cold pressed method ensuring an excellent oil quality ...
... The Mount Olive Tribune is a weekly newspaper based in Mount Olive, North Carolina covering Southern Wayne and Northern Duplin Counties ...
... The name Olive has been used for a total of eleven tropical cyclones worldwide one in the Eastern Pacific Ocean, nine in the Western Pacific Ocean, and one in the Southwest ... The name "Olive" was used because of the green tint to the atmosphere and precipitation associated with the storm(s) ... Eastern Pacific 1974's Tropical Storm Olive - didn't affect land ...
... Olive (also Rocky Point) is an unincorporated community in north central Powder River County, Montana, United States ... Although Olive is unincorporated, it has a post office, with the ZIP code of 59343 ...
... Olive Moronuki Shortland Street character Portrayed by Echo Di Zhu Introduced by Jason Daniel Duration 2008 First appearance 10 June 2008 Last ...
More definitions of "olive":
- (adj): Of a yellow-green color similar to that of an unripe olive.
- (noun): Hard yellow often variegated wood of an olive tree; used in cabinetwork.
- (noun): Evergreen tree cultivated in the Mediterranean region since antiquity and now elsewhere; has edible shiny black fruits.
Synonyms: European olive tree, Olea europaea
- (noun): One-seeded fruit of the European olive tree usually pickled and used as a relish.
- (noun): Small ovoid fruit of the European olive tree; important food and source of oil.
Famous quotes containing the word olive:
“For six years you shall sow your land and gather in its yield; but the seventh year you shall let it rest and lie fallow, so that the poor of your people may eat; and what they leave the wild animals may eat. You shall do the same with your vineyard, and with your olive orchard.”
—Bible: Hebrew, Exodus 23:10,11.
“Peace puts forth her olive everywhere.”
—William Shakespeare (15641616)
“Even when seen from near, the olive shows
A hue of far away. Perhaps for this
The dove brought olive back, a tree which grows
Unearthly pale, which ever dims and dries,
And whose great thirst, exceeding all excess,
Teaches the South it is not paradise.”
—Richard Wilbur (b. 1921)