I particularly believed that from the ashes of the unrest we could work to sprout new hope for our community.
The Government desired to eat their loaf before there was fairly time for the corn to sprout.
And the corn would not sprout, nor the beans, nor the maize, nor the lotus.
What could they give their Silk-worms while waiting for the mulberry to sprout afresh?
The week passed by, and the old people saw that the pea had begun to sprout.
Or is Stoky just plain Lionel Stokes, the sprout of a humble cockney family?
If you do want boots with cork soles mind you go to sprout's.
They run away from them like lice from the dead, although on these the hair continues to sprout out.
If there is “dog-hair” in a man, the wilderness, the frontier, will sprout it.
Well,dem is called eyes, and when a pertater gits ole, dem eyes begins to sprout.
Old English -sprutan (in asprutan "to sprout"), from Proto-Germanic *spreutanan (cf. Old Saxon sprutan, Old Frisian spruta, Middle Dutch spruten, Old High German spriozan, German sprießen "to sprout"), from PIE root *sper- "to strew" (cf. Greek speirein "to scatter," spora "a scattering, sowing," sperma "sperm, seed," literally "that which is scattered;" Old English spreawlian "to sprawl," -sprædan "to spread," spreot "pole;" Armenian sprem "scatter;" Old Lithuanian sprainas "staring;" Lettish spriezu "I span, I measure"). Related: Sprouted; sprouting.
"shoot of a plant, sprout; a twig," Old English sprota (see sprout (v.)).
A child, esp an infant: A girl out your way has married and is coming home with a sprout (1934+)