This is done to secure the work and readjust the reserves later, if interest is fallow.
Professionally, Vidal's last decade while not fallow was not golden.
A fallow field, "At quando messis" (When will be the harvest)?
Nicholas standing in a fallow field could see all his whips.
All of a sudden, on emerging from the thick jungle, we came on a fallow field; the crop had been reaped, and was stacked close by.
By the way, talking of Parliament, there's talk of a new election for fallow field.
The eggs were in a fallow field having a stand of sunflowers three to five feet high.
All fallow field is paid to keep him secret; I know it for a fact.
Taïaut in France was used solely in the chase of red, fallow, or roe deer.
Is the kindred fallen tangled in the grasp of the fallow Hell?
c.1300, from Old English fealh "fallow land," from Proto-Germanic *falgo (cf. Old High German felga "harrow," German Felge "plowed-up fallow land," East Frisian falge "fallow," falgen "to break up ground"), perhaps from a derivation of PIE root *pel- "to turn," assimilated in English to fallow (adj.) because of the color of plowed earth. Originally "plowed land," then "land plowed but not planted" (1520s). As an adjective, from late 14c.
"pale yellow, brownish yellow," Old English fealu "reddish yellow, yellowish-brown, tawny, dusk-colored," from Proto-Germanic *falwa- (cf. Old Saxon falu, Old Norse fölr, Middle Dutch valu, Dutch vaal, Old High German falo, German falb), from PIE *pal-wo- "dark-colored, gray" (cf. Old Church Slavonic plavu, Lithuanian palvas "sallow;" Greek polios, Sanskrit palitah, Welsh llwyd "gray;" Latin pallere "to be pale"), from root *pal- (see pallor). It also forms the root of words for "pigeon" in Greek (peleia), Latin (palumbes), and Old Prussian (poalis).