A grove of trees becomes something profound, a sunrise something majestic, an embrace an electric current.
Excerpted from Havel: A Life by Nichael Zantovsky; used with the permission of the publisher, grove Atlantic, Inc.
On its way to the stadium, the team passes through the grove down the Walk of Champions, mobbed by adoring fans.
A grove of Hawaiian “Autograph” trees and pink bougainvillea, not to mention fragrant jasmine, create a lush garden environment.
His memoir, 39 Years of Short-Term Memory Loss will be published by grove Atlantic in March.
The tree from which they had been watching the spy's house was a giant pine that towered above every other tree in the grove.
In this Eden-like grove there were many trees laden with rich fruit.
When within ten miles of their destination, they halted in a grove near the Moola river.
Upon entering the grove, they found that it fringed a small river.
Some forty years ago one of the governors of Mount Lebanon had a wall built inclosing the grove and a guardian appointed.
Old English graf "grove, copse" (akin to græafa "thicket"), from Proto-Germanic *graibo-, but not certainly found in other Germanic languages and with no known cognates anywhere else.
(1.) Heb. 'asherah, properly a wooden image, or a pillar representing Ashtoreth, a sensual Canaanitish goddess, probably usually set up in a grove (2 Kings 21:7; 23:4). In the Revised Version the word "Asherah" (q.v.) is introduced as a proper noun, the name of the wooden symbol of a goddess, with the plurals Asherim (Ex. 34:13) and Asheroth (Judg. 3:13). The LXX. have rendered _asherah_ in 2 Chr. 15:16 by "Astarte." The Vulgate has done this also in Judg. 3:7. (2.) Heb. 'eshel (Gen. 21:33). In 1 Sam. 22:6 and 31:13 the Authorized Version renders this word by "tree." In all these passages the Revised Version renders by "tamarisk tree." It has been identified with the Tamariscus orientalis, five species of which are found in Palestine. (3.) The Heb. word 'elon, uniformly rendered in the Authorized Version by "plain," properly signifies a grove or plantation. In the Revised Version it is rendered, pl., "oaks" (Gen. 13:18; 14:13; 18:1; 12:6; Deut. 11:30; Josh. 19:33). In the earliest times groves are mentioned in connection with religious worship. The heathen consecrated groves to particular gods, and for this reason they were forbidden to the Jews (Jer. 17:3; Ezek. 20:28).