What is meadow?

  • (noun): A field where grass or alfalfa are grown to be made into hay.
    Synonyms: hayfield

Meadow

A meadow is a field vegetated primarily by grass and other non-woody plants (grassland). In agriculture a meadow is grassland which is not grazed by domestic livestock but rather allowed to grow unchecked in order to make hay. It may be naturally occurring or artificially created from cleared woodland.

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Some articles on meadow:

List Of Attractions In Oxford - Open Spaces
... The University Parks The University Botanic Garden Christ Church Meadow Port Meadow Mesopotamia Angel Greyhound Meadow Cutteslowe Park Florence Park South Park Warneford Meadow ...
Meadow, South Dakota
... Meadow is an unincorporated community in Perkins County, South Dakota, United States ... Meadow is twelve miles east of Bison and two miles from the junction of South Dakota Highways 20 and 73 ... not tracked by the Census Bureau, Meadow has been assigned the ZIP code of 57644 ...
Meadow Skipper
... Meadow Skipper was a Standardbred racehorse foaled in 1960 by Dale Frost out of Countess Vivian by Kings Council ... Meadow Skipper is one of the sport's outstanding sires ...

Famous quotes containing the word meadow:

    My aspens dear, whose airy cages quelled,
    Quelled or quenched in leaves the leaping sun,
    All felled, felled, are all felled;
    Of a fresh and following folded rank
    Not spared, not one
    That dandled a sandalled
    Shadow that swam or sank
    On meadow and river and wind-wandering weed-winding bank.
    Gerard Manley Hopkins (1844–1889)

    The poet alone knows astronomy, chemistry, vegetation, and animation, for he does not stop at these facts, but employs them as signs. He knows why the plain, or meadow of space, was strewn with these flowers we call suns, and moons, and stars; why the great deep is adorned with animals, with men, and gods; for, in every word he speaks he rides on them as the horses of thought.
    Ralph Waldo Emerson (1803–1882)

    Maud Muller on a summer’s day
    Raked the meadow sweet with hay.
    John Greenleaf Whittier (1807–1892)