verb (used without object)
verb (used with object)
Origin of garden
Examples from the Web for gardens
And while everyone benefits from gardens, they can provide an extra boost for kids with special needs.
“Gardens can provide kids with disabilities a greater level of autonomy,” said Fried.
One of my three sons is a student who thrives there, due in no small part to innovative programs like its greenhouse and gardens.
Gardens can be designed to be accessible and interesting to people of all levels of abilities.
The guidebooks tell one story of Delhi: the beautiful Mughal gardens and the city snapped from a rickshaw.Delhi in Crisis: How Corruption Rotted a Great Capital|William O’Connor|May 14, 2014|DAILY BEAST
"You did more when you got out of the cab at the top of the gardens here," he whispered in reply.The Missionary|George Griffith
Norwich has long been known by the designation of a “City of Gardens.”Addresses & Papers / Collectanea|Peter Eade
There was nothing left but the cabarets, and the Gardens, the Palm Rooms, and the ukuleles of to-day.Frenzied Fiction|Stephen Leacock
For his orchards, the king took apple, pear, and cherry trees from the orchards and gardens of Chertsey Abbey.
Our gardens were always the lands we had inherited or conquered, and we called ourselves by the names of the little Russians.Mrs. Overtheway's Remembrances|Juliana Horatia Ewing
British Dictionary definitions for gardens
- an area of land, usually planted with grass, trees, flowerbeds, etc, adjoining a houseUS and Canadian word: yard
- (as modifier)a garden chair
- an area of land used for the cultivation of ornamental plants, herbs, fruit, vegetables, trees, etc
- (as modifier)garden tools Related adjective: horticultural
- a fertile and beautiful region
- (as modifier)a garden paradise
Derived Formsgardenless, adjectivegarden-like, adjective
Word Origin for garden
Idioms and Phrases with gardens
In addition to the idiom beginning with garden
- garden variety
- lead down the garden path