They had no native roots in the solid soil of his pastureland.
The sun was sinking down behind the trees and pastureland and a cool breeze had risen.
And in Argos, the pastureland of horses, he had many brethren and kinsmen who hold great authority among the Achaeans.
For country people sang at all their tasks: the boatman on the river, the herdsman in the pastureland.
Nests are of plant fibers in depressions in dry ground on gravel banks, pond or stream borders, or in pastureland.
The car went along a rough road which led across a great stretch of pastureland.
The study area provided a varied habitat of elm-oak-hickory woodland, pastureland, and fallow fields.
Twilight had fallen like a mantle around him, fallen over that great flat region of fens and pastureland and bog.
Only one Nebraska county had less than 15 per cent in pastureland.
pastureland, with introduced brome grass (Bromus inermis) and associated weedy vegetation.
c.1300, "grass eaten by cattle," from Old French pasture "fodder, grass eaten by cattle" (12c., Modern French pâture), from Late Latin pastura "a feeding, grazing," from Latin pastus, past participle of pascere "to feed, graze" (see pastor). Meaning "land covered with vegetation suitable for grazing" is from early 14c. To be out to pasture "retired" is from 1945, from what was done (ideally) to horses after the active working life.
late 14c., of animals, "to graze;" early 15c., of humans, "to lead to pasture, to feed by putting in a pasture," from Old French pasturer (12c., Modern French pâturer, from pasture (see pasture (n.)). Related: Pastured; pasturing.