Duarte owns a small plot of land where she grazes cattle and grows beans, maize, bananas, and oranges.
You and I may have our grazes—Varvilliers, have you a graze on the knee by chance?
He had grazes on his hands, and all down to his knees skin wounds, little and many.
Some one stands in the center of a circle of children and swings the rope so that the weight just grazes the ground.
It grazes his crest, and lodges in the heart of Blanche of Devan.
From time to time a dead leaf just grazes one of the windows, then whirls about and flies away.
Tom darts in; the heavy right-hand is delivered, but only grazes his head.
Simply the responsibility that so cruelly shortened the Emperor's youth, and which at least grazes you.
Tom darts in, the heavy right-hand is delivered, but only grazes his head.
Its territory extends above twenty leagues in length, and grazes a great number of wild bulls and cows.
"to feed," Old English grasian "to feed on grass," from græs "grass" (see grass). Cf. Middle Dutch, Middle High German grasen, Dutch grazen, German grasen. Figurative use by 1570s. Related: Grazed; grazing.
"to touch," c.1600, perhaps a transferred sense from graze (v.1) via a notion of cropping grass right down to the ground (cf. German grasen "to feed on grass," used in military sense in reference to cannonballs that rebound off the ground). Related: Grazed; grazing. As a noun from 1690s.
To eat small amounts often: ''I don't eat meals,'' she said. ''I graze all day long''/ Cindy Crawford grazing at the salad bar (1980s+)