- radisson, pierre esprit,
- radium a,
- radium b
Origin of radish
Examples from the Web for radish
Over our radish and onion salads, I showed her a little video clip of our 16-month-old grandson pretending to type.
In large salad bowl, combine greens, scallion, and radish; dress with remaining vinaigrette and season with salt and pepper, toss.
"Celery, cucumber, radish," he says, showing how well he's made this new place his home.
Old Radish hates me and keeps trying to make me understand that I have wronged her.The House with the Mezzanine and Other Stories|Anton Tchekoff
Then there were two little pots, one holding a small turnip and the other a radish, which Davy wanted to see bloom and go to seed.A Little Garden Calendar for Boys and Girls|Albert Bigelow Paine
Or they hypertrophy plants if they please, until a radish is produced as large as a boy six years old.
If a man would make the best of it, answered the ploughman, 'twere fit he sow it with radish.
Well, sow me good store of radish, I'll see and keep them safe from storms, and will not hail a bit on them.
Word Origin for radish
late Old English rædic "radish," from Latin radicem (nominative radix) "root, radish," from PIE root *wrad- "twig, root" (cf. Greek rhiza, Lesbian brisda "root;" Greek hradamnos "branch;" Gothic waurts, Old English wyrt; Welsh gwridd, Old Irish fren "root"). Spelling perhaps influenced by Old French radise, variant of radice, from Vulgar Latin *radicina, from radicem.