They raise cattle on the grassland, and sow the other half in wheat and forage for the herd.
Make him forage, dig it out of the ice, catch the occasional live trout.
They go to the grocery store dumpster to forage for food, find potatoes, butter, and celery.
My co-stableman curled in a pathetic ball all day, among the hay, in our forage recess.
Jim, recovering first, went off to the larder to forage for food.
At first a wine-carrier, he made money by letting out conveyances and dealing in forage, but he gave away most of what he made.
He has at least three servants to attend on him; one to forage, one to groom his horse, and one to attend on him.
The Quartermaster General had charge of food, forage, transports and remounts.
They, in consequence, had to go forth to forage for themselves.
I tell everybody who mentions your retreat that you only moved your camp to be more convenient to forage, etc.
early 14c. (late 13c. as Anglo-Latin foragium), from Old French forrage "fodder, foraging, pillaging, looting" (12c., Modern French fourrage), from fuerre "hay, straw, forage, fodder" (Modern French feurre) "fodder, straw," from Frankish *fodr "food" or a similar Germanic source (cf. Old High German fuotar, Old English fodor); see fodder). Military forage cap attested by 1827.
early 15c., from Middle French fourrager, from fourage (Old French forrage; see forage (n.)). Related: Foraged; foraging.