Origin of pine1
Related formspine·like, adjective
Definition for pine (2 of 2)
verb (used without object), pined, pin·ing.
verb (used with object), pined, pin·ing.
Origin of pine2
Examples from the Web for pine
Blister rust is like having the flu; the pine beetle is like fast acting leukemia.
Meat, especially outside the park, is a nutritious but deadly alternative to pine nuts.
And, if these alternative foods were indeed similar in food value to pine nuts, why are the bears not already wolfing them down?
And pine nuts are 30 times more caloric than false truffles.
Snow-capped mountains emerge gently into view in the distance, covered in pine trees at the highest elevations.Heart of Darkness: Into Afghanistan’s Taliban Valley|Matt Trevithick, Daniel Seckman|November 15, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Although it was not yet dark a big camp fire was burning, made bright with pine cones and branches of pine.The Camp Fire Girls at the End of the Trail|Margaret Vandercook
And he had a lamp before him, and in his hand a tablet of pine wood, whereon he wrote.
They always thought me wandering in mind after my fall in the pine woods.Maid Sally|Harriet A. Cheever
But what will people say of your marrying so soon after Pine's death?Red Money|Fergus Hume
The sides of the building were logs and sods, and the roof was constructed of logs and pine boughs.The Log School-House on the Columbia|Hezekiah Butterworth