Definition of Tooart

1. an Eucalyptus tree [n -S]

Lexicographical Neighbors of Tooart

too big to fail
too clever by half
too hot to hold
too large
too little
too little, too late
too many cooks spoil the broth
too much
too much(p)
too much bed makes a dull head
too much information
too much of a good thing
too posh to push
too rich for one's blood
too soon
tooart (current term)
toodle pip
took a hint
took action
took care
took charge
took command
took control
took hold

Literary usage of Tooart

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

1. Catalogue of the British Colonies by Great Britain (1878)
"Summers, J. One Pair of Wagon Shafts, White Gum or tooart. ... While Gum or tooart Naves. Red Gum Spokes. Three Pieces of Scantling. York Committee. ..."

2. Austral English: A Dictionary of Australasian Words, Phrases and Usages with by Edward Ellis Morris (1898)
"tooart, or Tewart, n. a West Australian name for Eucalyptus ... 181 : " Another valuable tree is the tooart, a kind of white gum." 1875. ..."

3. Proceedings of the Society of American Foresters by Society of American Foresters (1912)
"It was not possible to secure a specimen of tooart for the purpose and only very small 10-year-old trees of Eucalyptus ..."

4. Report by California State Board of Forestry (1888)
"... (tooart gum) plants. Eucalyptus rostra ta (red gum) plants. ... (tooart), transplanted 50 cts. 4 00 Eucalyptus obliqua, transplanted 50 cts. ..."

5. Journal by Royal Society of Arts (Great Britain) (1873)
"... where they have d. a large store of jarrah and tooart wood. t wood is a species of white gum, and has a grain, is extremely hard, cannot be split, ..."

6. Cyclopedia of American Horticulture: Comprising Suggestions for Cultivation by Liberty Hyde Bailey, Wilhelm Miller (1900)
"tooart TREE. Tree, 120 ft. or leas high: bark persistent, rough but not stringy, rather dark on old trunks, smooth and grayish on younger trees and ..."

7. Select Extra-tropical Plants, Readily Eligible for Industrial Culture Or by Ferdinand von Mueller (1888)
"The tooart of South-Western Australia; attains a height of 120 feet, the clear trunk a length of 50 feet. The wood is tough, heavy and rigid, ..."

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