vetch heard through the fog guns firing signals of distress; but three days passed before he knew how serious the disaster was.
The hairy or winter vetch lives through the hard freezing winters.
Running ahead she went down the steps, through the gate, and into vetch's car which was standing beside the curbstone.
Upon his return to Novgorod he had a dispute with the vetch, and he left the city.
This vetch is the Sferracavallo of the Italians, who ascribe to it the same magical property.
Mr. vetch declared his ignorance of this, and so they parted.
It feeds at night on the wood vetch (Vicia sylvatica), but is said to eat other kinds of vetch in confinement.
Every spot was covered with flowers, mostly of the vetch family.
On the next day vetch, disappointed and indignant, gave his mind freely to the Admiral.
After this, vetch had found his way to Boston, where he soon became prominent.
late 14c., from Old North French veche, variant of Old French vece, from Latin vicia, which perhaps is related to vincire "to bind" (cf. second element of periwinkle (n.1)). Dutch wikke, German Wicke are loan-words from Latin vicia.