Definition of Mazzards

1. Noun. (plural of mazzard) ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Mazzards

1. mazzard [n] - See also: mazzard

Mazzards Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Mazzards

mazoplasia
mazourka
mazourkas
mazout
mazouts
mazuma
mazumas
mazurka
mazurkalike
mazurkas
mazut
mazuts
mazy
mazzard
mazzard cherry
mazzards (current term)
mazzebah
mazzebahs
mazzeboth
mazzettiite
maître d's
mb
mbalax
mbaqanga
mbaqangas
mbari
mbaris
mbila
mbira
mbiras

Literary usage of Mazzards

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

1. The Tree Book: A Popular Guide to a Knowledge of the Trees of North America by Julia Ellen Rogers (1905)
"Wild seedlings in fence corners are called mazzards. ... Beside the mazzards, which arc inferior in fruit, there are the Heart cherries in cultivation, ..."

2. The Horticulturist, and Journal of Rural Art and Rural Taste by Luther Tucker (1865)
"... except black or red mazzards, and the old Kentish or Pie. Some few parties, it is true, had, as early as 1816, introduced and planted some of the old ..."

3. The Fruit Garden: A Treatise Intended to Explain and Illustrate the by Patrick Barry (1857)
"The seeds are prepared, saved, sown, and managed in all respects similar to the mazzards, ... These are raised from seed in the same way as the mazzards and ..."

4. The Magazine of Horticulture, Botany, and All Useful Discoveries and by C M Hovey (1847)
"The whole stock is mazzards, and even poor at that, for we have seen very fine mazzards better worthy of a name than some which have received a ..."

5. Vacation Rambles by Thomas Hughes (1895)
"But I should be sorry to believe that there are fewer youngsters to-day in the West country who " likes their mazzards broke for love" than there used to be ..."

6. Specimens of English Prose Style: From Malory to Macaulay by George Saintsbury (1885)
"mazzards ! how the diction of our orator is enriched from the vocabulary of Shakspeare! the word head, instead of being changed for a more general term, ..."

7. The New American Orchardist, Or an Account of the Most Valuable Varieties of by W. Kendrick (1848)
"It is prepared by distillation from the fermented juice of the Merisiers or mazzards, a portion of the bruised stones being added. But when other varieties ..."

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