In this valley there were the most beautiful flowers, mallows, chrysanthemums, and thistly plants.
mallows came up by the thousand, with other weeds too numerous to mention.
Dipterocarpace, an important order of Asiatic dicotyledonous trees, allied to the mallows (Malvace).
Rice-water, acidulated with lemon-juice, and an infusion of mallows, for food and drink.
As to the ducks in the clump of mallows that caught the volley, they simply tumbled over and gave themselves up for dead.
We a pine-grove did prefer To a marble theatre, Could with gods on mallows dine, Nor cared for spices or for wine.
We have long fed on mallows; but to lose the vintage in the very day of fruition, 'tis very bitter.
All the mallows are good, from the "crimson eye" to the new mallow marvels, moderately late, upright-growing and hardy.
At Black Point they would soon see lilies and mallows blanching the sable ground.
First melt the wax and tallow, then add the oil, lastly a handful of mallows.
late 14c., from late Old English malwe, from Latin malva "mallows," from a pre-Latin Mediterranean language. The same lost word apparently yielded Greek malakhe "mallow."
occurs only in Job 30:4 (R.V., "saltwort"). The word so rendered (malluah, from melah, "salt") most probably denotes the Atriplex halimus of Linnaeus, a species of sea purslane found on the shores of the Dead Sea, as also of the Mediterranean, and in salt marshes. It is a tall shrubby orach, growing to the height sometimes of 10 feet. Its buds and leaves, with those of other saline plants, are eaten by the poor in Palestine.