These vines are indirectly linked to one of the most notable idioms of our day.
This, despite feeling like futility is creeping like vines to tear down your walls of passion and security.
Later, the Dukes of Burgundy appropriated the land and vines were revived by medieval monks.
The vines at Olivier Leflaive in Puligny-Montrachet grow quickly during the first weeks of July, up to 12 inches in 24 hours.
The path for our group of six is being carved through tangles of vines and vegetation one machete hack at a time.
This luscious fruit is at its best when served fresh from the vines, with the bloom still on.
I won't give up till I've got the rose-bugs off'n the vines.'
A great bird rose screaming from a tangle of vines; its heavy, flapping wings flashed red against the pale trees.
The skin on myself was ripped away with the thorns and vines.
Soon after the leaves have fallen in December or early in January the vines should be pruned.
c.1300, from Old French vigne, from Latin vinea "vine, vineyard," from vinum "wine," from PIE *win-o-, from an Italic noun related to words for "wine" in Greek, Armenian, Hittite, and non-Indo-European Georgian and West Semitic (cf. Hebrew yayin, Ethiopian wayn); probably ultimately from a lost Mediterranean language word *w(o)in- "wine." The European grape vine was imported to California via Mexico by priests in 1564.