Even after being diagnosed with tennis elbow, she continued working as a gleaner at a garlic farm.
Sheard thanked him for his information, stood a moment, irresolute; and turned back once more to the gleaner office.
We will here give a copy of what happened in 1732, and which we inserted in the gleaner (Glaneur), No.
It was the camp, of all that I was ever in, which seemed to offer the richest yield to the gleaner of war stories.
Sheard, of the gleaner, pressed forward and grasped both his hands.
Little remains therefore for the gleaner of to-day save bibliographical jottings, and neglected notes on its first appearance.
It is the last 'scoop' that I have to offer to the gleaner, but it is the biggest of all!
There are, however, different kinds of gleaning—and different kinds of gleaner.
He believes in your gleaner, and he knows all about machinery.
Mr. Elschild received one of the mysterious cards, and he has sent a big cheque to the gleaner fund.
early 14c., from Old French glener (Modern French glaner) "to glean," from Late Latin glennare "make a collection," perhaps from Gaulish (cf. Old Irish do-glinn "he collects, gathers," Celt. glan "clean, pure"). Figurative sense was earlier in English than the literal one of "gather grain left by the reapers" (late 14c.). Related: Gleaned; gleaning.
The corners of fields were not to be reaped, and the sheaf accidentally left behind was not to be fetched away, according to the law of Moses (Lev. 19:9; 23:22; Deut. 24:21). They were to be left for the poor to glean. Similar laws were given regarding vineyards and oliveyards. (Comp. Ruth 2:2.)