Definition of Dwarf oak

1. Noun. Deciduous shrubby tree of northeastern and central United States having a sweet edible nut and often forming dense thickets.

Dwarf Oak Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Dwarf Oak

dwarf flowering almond
dwarf galaxies
dwarf galaxy
dwarf golden chinkapin
dwarf gray willow
dwarf horsetail
dwarf horsetails
dwarf hulsea
dwarf iris
dwarf juniper
dwarf lycopod
dwarf maple
dwarf mountain pine
dwarf mulberry
dwarf nipplewort
dwarf oak (current term)
dwarf pelvis
dwarf phlox
dwarf pipefish
dwarf planet
dwarf planets
dwarf pocket rat
dwarf rabbit
dwarf sperm whale
dwarf sperm whales
dwarf spheroidal
dwarf spheroidal galaxies
dwarf spheroidal galaxy
dwarf spurge
dwarf star

Literary usage of Dwarf oak

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

1. Narrative of a Residence in Koordistan, and on the Site of Ancient Nineveh by Claudius James Rich (1836)
"... of Persia—Fine scenery—Guard house—Beautiful country—The Pass of Peri i Zen — Stony ascent—Woods of dwarf oak—Caravanserai — Valley of Arjoon—Beautiful ..."

2. Report of the Secretary for Agriculture by United States Dept. of Agriculture (1876)
"dwarf oak.—California. This is a common dwarf oak in Southern California. No. 302. Castanea vesca, L., var. Americana, Gr.—American Chestnut. ..."

3. Journal of a Few Months' Residence in Portugal and Glimpses of the South of by Dorothy Wordsworth Quillinan, Edmund Lee (1895)
"Serra de Gerez: the way thus drops crookedly through wilds of tall heather, intermingled with dwarf-oak, going sheer down in places as if much ploughed by ..."

4. The Elements of Forestry: Designed to Afford Information Concerning the by Franklin Benjamin Hough (1882)
"... Palmer's dwarf oak. ... pumila, dwarf oak. " hypoleuca. 2. Seeds maturing the second year: (a.) Leaves deciduous. ..."

5. Bible Lands: Their Modern Customs and Manners Illustrative of Scripture. by Henry John Van-Lennep (1875)
"The stunted or dwarf oak covers many a tract of hilly country. It grows to the height of some eight to twenty feet, never attaining any degree of thickness. ..."

6. In Unknown China: A Record of the Observations, Adventures and Experiences by Samuel Pollard (1921)
"As we climbed higher up among the hills we passed several groves of dwarf oak-trees. These dwarf oak-trees are a feature of many of the hills of West China. ..."

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