verb (used with object), treed, tree·ing.
CHALLENGE YOURSELF WITH THESE WORDS FROM "LITTLE WOMEN"
Idioms for tree
Origin of tree
OTHER WORDS FROM treetree·like, adjective
Words nearby tree
Example sentences from the Web for trees
Mistletoes infections can kill individual trees and stands of trees, and most mistletoe species attack specific tree species.
Working with Spanish cooperage Tevasa, they turn 150 year old trees into casks.
And now also the axe is laid unto the root of the trees: therefore every tree which bringeth not forth good fruit is hewn down.
When summer comes, adult beetles attack and larva feed in the cambium layer, girdling the trees and sealing their doom.
The giant bear flicked his ears and, with unmistakable restraint, swung away and disappeared into the trees.
Bunker rowed the boat half way across the lake, and tied it to one of the trees that grew on a little island.Bunny Brown and His Sister Sue at Camp Rest-A-While|Laura Lee Hope
Presenty there was a little light—not much, but enough to mark clearly the dim outlines of the trees.Wang the Ninth|Putnam Weale
On the upper Tokachi, however, they are covered with the bark of trees.Alone with the Hairy Ainu|A. H. Savage Landor
The idea that the dead often passed into trees is well illustrated in the classics.Byways of Ghost-Land|Elliott O'Donnell
His touch is as light as the zephyr that stirs the diaphanous drapery of his trees.French Art|W. C. Brownell
British Dictionary definitions for trees (1 of 2)
British Dictionary definitions for trees (2 of 2)
- a branching diagrammatic representation of something, such as the grammatical structure of a sentence
- (as modifier)a tree diagram
verb trees, treeing or treed (tr)
Derived forms of treetreeless, adjectivetreelessness, nountreelike, adjective
Word Origin for tree
Scientific definitions for trees
Cultural definitions for trees
(1913) A poem by the American poet Joyce Kilmer. Its opening lines are: “I think that I shall never see / A poem as lovely as a tree.”
Idioms and Phrases with trees
see bark up the wrong tree; can't see the forest for the trees; talk someone's arm off (the bark off a tree); up a tree.