He pointed to an unweeded rice-field and with many ceremonious bows pressed the hoe upon Ning as one who confers high honours.
The coach set me down at the entrance to a long and unweeded avenue.
The world appears an “unweeded garden,” where “things rank and vile” flourish best.
It stands in the midst of an unweeded field, whose dilapidated enclosure scarcely protects it from the lowing and hungry kine.
The world appears an ‘unweeded garden’ where things ‘rank and vile’ flourish best.
He ran along the unweeded path to the tennis ground—lawn tennis was then just coming in.
Many were the tears that he shed, and even the garden, the loved garden, went forlorn and unweeded.
"plant not valued for use or beauty," Old English weod, uueod "grass, herb, weed," from Proto-Germanic *weud- (cf. Old Saxon wiod, East Frisian wiud), of unknown origin. Meaning "tobacco" is from c.1600; that of "marijuana" is from 1920s.
"to clear the ground of weeds," late Old English weodian, from the source of weed (n.). Related: Weeded; weeding.