Fires have scarred the sides, and pasturing has robbed it of flowers and verdure.
The pasturing of orchards is often defensible and sometimes even desirable.
The sons of Jacob had been pasturing their flocks near there.
But it was her pasturing, so to speak, in Lancashire, which brought it up to fruition.
We shall be safer if we render the Greek participle ( ) by a participle: "pasturing themselves," or "shepherding themselves."
pasturing of cattle is prohibited along the entire Karwendel range.
pasturing an orchard with sheep, although a somewhat doubtful practice, often gives good results.
On the contrary, this part of the interior is decidedly well adapted for pasturing cattle.
The woods are used for pasturing horses and cattle, for being an island, none of them can get off.
On the island are pasturing herds of oxen and sheep sacred to the Sun, things of light consecrated to light.
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.