And if big headlines in The New York Times can do the job, let the ink run like rivers through the poppy fields of spring.
With an expansion in poppy cultivation comes an increase in supply in our backyards.
Romney, like poppy Bush, seems to have a vague disgust for the game of politics.
Her gorgeous legs seemingly reaching up to the sky, Swift performed her new single, “Shake It Off,” with a bouncy, poppy energy.
poppy Morgan went to her primary care doctor in 2010 because she desperately wanted to take a risk.
She lifted him close to her face, and intently searched his poppy eyes.
I must own I never could help doubting Dr. Hooker's case of the poppy.
poppy had the hopeless feeling that she had lost a lover without finding a friend, and the thought filled her with sadness.
He gave her a piece; and poppy ate it, though it didn't taste good at all.
He must have known how much she had wanted one of those wax dolls, poppy thought.
late Old English popig, popæg, from West Germanic *papua-, probably from Vulgar Latin *papavum, from Latin papaver "poppy," perhaps a reduplicated form of imitative root *pap- "to swell." Associated with battlefields and war dead at least since Waterloo (1815). Poppy-seed is from early 15c.; in 17c. it also was a small unit of length (less than one-twelfth of an inch).
poppy pop·py (pŏp'ē)
Any of numerous plants of the genus Papaver, having showy red, orange, or white flowers, a milky juice, and capsules that dehisce through terminal pores.
An extract from the sap of unripe poppy seedpods, used in medicine and narcotics.