Guests included a judge, the head of the Monroeville Chamber of Commerce, and Harry Rankins, who mows her lawn.
After gazing over the mows for some moments Harriet finally descended to the floor.
He mows down a proletarian and a Marshall Field with the same scythe.
The boy who mows the lawn wants more than the landlady is willing to pay.
On either side were the mows, the hay stacked in them down to the ground.
The stables were on either side of this floor and the mows were above.
August is the passivity in the presence of the Reaper who mows the golden grain.
I think we can do no better than to climb the ladder to the top of one of the mows, roll up in our blankets and go to sleep.
Some hours after we came to a barn, the mows of which were filled with corn-blades.
I visited the garret again, and we went to the old barn, with its mows half full of hay, and had rare times climbing about there.
Old English mawan "to mow" (class VII strong verb; past tense meow, past participle mawen), from Proto-Germanic *mæanan (cf. Middle Low German maeyen, Dutch maaien, Old High German maen, German mähen "to mow," Old English mæd "meadow"), from PIE root *me- "to mow, to cut down grass or grain with a sickle or scythe" (cf. poetic Greek amao, Latin metere "to reap, mow, crop," Italian mietere, Old Irish meithleorai "reapers," Welsh medi). Related: Mowed; mown; mowing.
"stack of hay," Old English muga, muwa "a heap, swath of corn, crowd of people," earlier muha, from Proto-Germanic *mugon (cf. Old Norse mugr "a heap," mostr "crowd"), of uncertain origin.