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[brik-feeld] /ˈbrɪkˌfild/
noun, British.
Origin of brickfield
First recorded in 1795-1805; brick + field Unabridged
Based on the Random House Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2017.
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Examples from the Web for brickfield
Historical Examples
  • She had gone on, she said in her note, to an aunt and uncle who had a brickfield near Horsham.

    The War in the Air Herbert George Wells
  • Near the brickfield there is that immense windmill, for of course every town must have one.

    St. Peter's Umbrella Klmn Mikszth
  • In the spring of 1870 I went to work in a brickfield at Alby.

  • He said, in the most familiar way: “This is better than brickfield Terrace, eh?”

    The Diary of a Nobody George Grossmith
  • He had not been at home of late; he had been busy up at brickfield Farms.

    The Other Girls Mrs. A. D. T. Whitney
  • Nothing is quite so pleasant, so invigorating, nor quite so dangerous as life in these brickfield posts.

    The Siege of Mafeking (1900) J. Angus Hamilton.
  • We marched from here to the brickfield and from there back to a village behind the lines, out of the range of shell fire.

  • The parcel found in the brickfield was tied up with a tag end of tape and a bit of a dirty apron string.

  • Lupin says one never loses by a good address, and, to use his own expression, brickfield Terrace is a bit “off.”

    The Diary of a Nobody George Grossmith
  • It was not a pleasant spot that brickfield, and seemed to have been thrust out far from the habitations of ordinary men.

    A Double Knot George Manville Fenn

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