Of the twelve pomes symphoniques, Orphe is the most consistent from a musical point of view, and is exquisitely scored.
I see his pomes in th' pa-aper, Hinnissy; an' they're all right.
It was she too who staged his last youthful folly by giving him the money for printing the pomes Saturniens.
Possibly the lack of affinity between different varieties is more pronounced than with other pomes.
I am afraid my pomes symphoniques are not quite on the after-dinner level, my dear.
pomes of mine, only I know you would never acknowledge receipt or return them.
Ces pomes se passent l'un l'autre le flambeau de la tradition humaine.
And, with her ownin' a big retail coal business over in Jersey, I expect Rupert can go on writin' his pomes as free as he likes.
Soon afterwards he played me his delicious pomes de Mallarm.
What I like about Kipling is that his pomes is right off th' bat, like me con-versations with you, me boy.
late 14c., of types of apples or apple-shaped objects, from Old French pome "apple" (12c., Modern French pomme), from Late Latin or Vulgar Latin *poma "apple," originally plural of Latin pomus "fruit," later "apple" (see Pomona).
A fleshy simple fruit that has several seed chambers developed from a compound ovary and an outer fleshy part developed from the enlarged base of the flower. The pome is an accessory fruit and is characteristic of certain plants in the rose family, such as the apple and pear. Also called false fruit. Compare berry, drupe. See more at accessory fruit, simple fruit.