- a garment: clad in rustic weeds.
Origin of weed2
Definition for weeds (2 of 2)
verb (used with object)
verb (used without object)
Origin of weed1
Related formsweed·less, adjectiveweed·like, adjectiveun·weed·ed, adjective
Examples from the Web for weeds
Lagos has an unplanned-ness to it, houses spring up everywhere like weeds, roads and streets interweave.
Before we get too deep into the weeds,” Morgan interrupted, “Is your mom running for president?Piers Morgan Pesters Clintons About 2016 Plans At CGI|Nina Strochlic|September 25, 2013|DAILY BEAST
I'm not going to go down deep into the weeds of all the details here.
Google “sexist articles about Bill Clinton” and you will be searching in the weeds.
In many of the schools in Rome, the once-manicured grounds are overgrown with weeds.
When aquaria first came into favour such things as snails and weeds were excluded as eyesores and injurious.The Open Air|Richard Jefferies
Nest—On the ground, consisting of a bed of dead leaves, under a bush or tuft of grass or weeds.
Then there are flowers,or weeds in bloom; it amounts to the same thing,and no one scolds if you pick them.In Wild Rose Time|Amanda M. Douglas
The avenue was free from weeds and in order, the two gates beyond him were new and substantial.The Shuttle|Frances Hodgson Burnett
When John took the hoe, he hoed up the corn and left the weeds.The Beacon Second Reader|James H. Fassett
British Dictionary definitions for weeds (1 of 3)
Word Origin for weeds
British Dictionary definitions for weeds (2 of 3)
- the weed tobacco