Many were unhappy with the violence, and some groups said it encouraged bullying of “ginger” children.
An avid gardener, he resides in the Hough neighborhood of Cleveland with his wife, Brenda, and their two dogs, Gypsy and ginger.
The woman, ginger White, gave an on-camera account to WAGA, the Fox affiliate in Atlanta, where Cain lives.
The lemongrass and ginger crème brulee, which is the only thing I can eat, is divine.
ginger discrimination—particularly among boys—is a real problem, says artist Thomas Knights.
Now that the burning of the ginger had worn off, he was as bad as ever.
When ginger rose to the level of spectator, the match was anybody's game.
They may be advantageously combined with some simple aromatic, as ginger, cinnamon, or peppermint.
In this shed she offered herself, while ginger worked on, attentive but unresponsive.
They had been well primed with ginger cordial, and were obstreperous to a gratifying degree.
mid-14c., from Old English gingifer, from Medieval Latin gingiber, from Latin zingiberi, from Greek zingiberis, from Prakrit (Middle Indic) singabera, from Sanskrit srngaveram, from srngam "horn" + vera- "body," so called from the shape of its root. But this may be Sanskrit folk etymology, and the word may be from an ancient Dravidian name that also produced the Malayalam name for the spice, inchi-ver, from inchi "root." Cf. gin (v.). The word apparently was readopted in Middle English from Old French gingibre (Modern French gingembre). Meaning "spirit, spunk, temper" is from 1843, American English. Ginger-ale recorded by 1822; ginger-snap as a type of cookie is from 1855, American English.
Energy; pep; pizzazz: the effervescent quality that used to be called ''ginger''
[1843+; fr the practice of putting ginger under a horse's tail to increase its mettle and showiness, noted by 1785]
A simple functional language from the University of Warwick with parallel constructs.