The Daily Pic: In Basel, Marijke van Warmerdam's cherries sell themselves.
She closes her eyes, opens her mouth, and allows him to feed her cherries, strawberries, and Champagne.
Cherry Clafoutis by Lora Zarubin This is the classic clafoutis made with cherries.
And most American exports consist of goods like grains, or cherries, or electric turbines, or airplanes.
The massive automobile and bank bailouts were the cherries on top.
He said that the cherries were canned, and not very good ones at that.
And some apples and oranges, and bananas and cherries and grapes.
I hope you'll have as good luck selling your cherries next year.
The cherries were not surprisingly large, but were of the colors and transparency of honey.
Two games with nuts and cherries may as well go at the end of this section as anywhere else.
c.1300, earlier in surname Chyrimuth (1266, literally "Cherry-mouth"); from Anglo-French cherise, from Old North French cherise (Old French, Modern French cerise, 12c.), from Vulgar Latin *ceresia, from late Greek kerasian "cherry," from Greek kerasos "cherry tree," possibly from a language of Asia Minor. Mistaken in Middle English for a plural and stripped of its -s (cf. pea).
Old English had ciris "cherry" from a West Germanic borrowing of the Vulgar Latin word (cf. German Kirsch), but it died out after the Norman invasion and was replaced by the French word. Meaning "maidenhead, virginity" is from 1889, U.S. slang, from supposed resemblance to the hymen, but perhaps also from the long-time use of cherries as a symbol of the fleeting quality of life's pleasures.
In mint condition; pristine: Mint is what I'm saying. Cherry/ including cherry restorations of Belairs and Fairlanes from the Fifties (1950s+ Hot rodders)
[sexual senses fr the fancied resemblance between the hymen and a cherry]