This gorse cropped in winter, and preserved for cattle fodder.
The gorse was fast extending its golden empire over the commons.
I pushed my way along the cliffs through the gorse, till I came to the patch where the coast-guards had lain.
I turned quickly from the pond and pressed a way through the gorse.
You will at once think of the gorse and the hedgehog, or urchin, as some people call it.
Nae, the pastures were brown, or purple and yellow with heather and gorse.
The fox traversed the gorse back from side to side and from corner to corner again and again.
Before him was the moorland, covered with heather and gorse bushes.
They were standing on a platform of rock, which shelved sharply down to a patch of gorse and heather.
Meanwhile they fired the gorse in front of the 29th Division.
Old English gors "gorse, furze," from Proto-Germanic *gorst- (cf. Old Saxon, Old High German gersta, Middle Dutch gherste, Dutch gerst, German gerste "barley"), from PIE *ghers- "to bristle" (cf. Latin hordeum "barley;" see horror).