Early Jews suggested it was a fig, pomegranate, citron, or even tomato.
Through the glass door, he saw the box containing the citron.
He says that if he gets his rise this year, please God, he will buy a citron.
We just got a glimpse through a break in the rocks of its cork, orange, and citron groves, surrounded with sweet-scented shrubs.
He took up a citron with his two fingers, and gave it to father to examine.
From the peel of the Seville orange, or common orange, as Candied citron.
Moshe-Yankel played with the citron, smelled it, and could not take his eyes off it.
Writings of noblemen, whose bedsteads were of the wood of citron.
Only let him go near it, and he will at once bite the top off the citron.
The orange and citron groves made the air sweet with their perfume.
late 14c., also citrine (early 15c.), from Old French citron "citron, lemon" (14c.), possibly from Old Provençal citron, from Latin citrus and influenced by lemon; or else from augmentative of Latin *citrum, related to citrus "citron tree," citreum (malum) "citron" (see citrus).