Definition of Chokecherries

1. Noun. (plural of chokecherry) ¹

¹ Source:

Definition of Chokecherries

1. chokecherry [n] - See also: chokecherry

Chokecherries Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Chokecherries

choke damp
choke down
choke hold
choke off
choke pear
choke pears
choke price
choke the luff
choke up
chokecherries (current term)
chokecherry tree
choked disk
choked the chicken

Literary usage of Chokecherries

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. Footing it in Franconia by Bradford Torrey (1901)
"I have heard of eaters of arsenic and of slate pencils; but chokecherries for sale in a market! If the reader's mouth does not pucker at the words he must ..."

2. Myths and Traditions of the Crow Indians by Robert Harry Lowie (1918)
"chokecherries." So his wife mixed chokecherries with the meat. Old- Man-Coyote stooped over< the meat and told his wife to pierce his eye. ..."

3. Explorations Into the World of Lewis and Clark: 194 Essays from the Pages of by Robert A. Saindon (2003)
"From the journal of Patrick Gass we learn that the Expedition had set out at sunrise on this day that they gathered chokecherries during their stop for ..."

4. Explorations Into the World of Lewis and Clark V-3 of 3 by Robert A Saindon (2003)
"Charles Floyd notes that the bushes of chokecherries were "about as high as a man's head" and that the current they were fighting all day was, in his words, ..."

5. Wild Land Shrub and Arid Land Restoration Symposium: Proceedings edited by Bruce A. Roundy, E. Durant McArthur, Jennifer S. Hayley, David K. Mann (1996)
"In September 1869, the Cook-Folsom-Peterson Expedition encountered Native Americans who were gathering and drying large quantities of chokecherries at the ..."

6. Early Western Travels, 1748-1846: A Series of Annotated Reprints of Some of by Reuben Gold Thwaites (1904)
"We found also the whortleberry, chokecherries, gooseberries, and black currants with wild crab-apples: these last grow in clusters, are of small size and ..."

7. The Canadian Entomologist by Entomological Society of Canada (1863-1871), Entomological Society of Canada (1951- ), Entomological Society of Ontario (1894)
"... the ground being, as usual, rough and largely covered with ferns and brambles, interspersed with clumps of small poplars, birches, chokecherries, etc. ..."

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