Definition of Hunting ground
1. Noun. A place where opportunities abound.
2. Noun. An area in which game is hunted.
Hunting Ground Pictures
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Hunting Ground
Literary usage of Hunting ground
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. The History of the Popes, from the Close of the Middle Ages: Drawn from the by Ludwig Pastor, Ralph Francis Kerr, Frederick Ignatius Antrobus (1908)
"His was indeed a truly royal hunting-ground, bounded on the south by the Tiber, on the east by the ancient Via Cassia, and on the west by the glistening sea ..."
2. Proceedings of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (1888)
"Tins " Indian hunting ground" extends along the Codorus creek, having a breadth of two miles and a length of six, with the city of York, York Co, Pa., ..."
3. The Writings of George Washington: Being His Correspondence, Addresses by George Washington (1855)
"... constituting some of their most valuable winter hunting-ground. I have directed the commissioner, to whom the charge of adjusting this treaty has been ..."
4. John L. Stoddard's Lectures: Illustrated and Embellished with Views of the by John Lawson Stoddard (1902)
"... that mie can travel easily through this " happy hunting ground " with comfortable camping outfits and canoes, the portage being never arduous. ..."
5. United States Statutes at Large: Containing the Laws and Concurrent by United States (1859)
"Vested rights, And provided further, That the rights of the western Indians to a not interfered whole or a part of the common hunting-ground, derived from ..."
6. The Conquest of Mount McKinley: The Story of Three Expeditions Through the by Belmore Browne (1913)
"... spoke of the northern side as "the happy hunting-ground." In 1910 we were again turned back from swinging Mount McKinley's flank, by the great serac. ..."
7. Twenty Years Among Our Hostile Indians: Describing the Characteristics by James Lee Humfreville (1903)
"Their home or principal hunting ground was to the north of the Missouri River, and about the mouth of Wood River. They were first known by the white man ..."