Associations to the word «Lawn»
Pictures for the word «Lawn»
LAWN, noun. An open space between woods.
LAWN, noun. Ground (generally in front of or around a house) covered with grass kept closely mown.
LAWN, noun. (biology) An overgrown agar culture, such that no separation between single colonies exists.
LAWN, noun. (uncountable) A type of thin linen or cotton.
LAWN, noun. (in the plural) Pieces of this fabric, especially as used for the sleeves of a bishop.
LAWN, noun. (countable) (obsolete) A piece of clothing made from lawn.
LAWN, proper noun. A town in Newfoundland and Labrador
LAWN, proper noun. An unincorporated community in Pennsylvania
LAWN, proper noun. A town in Texas
LAWN, proper noun. An unincorporated community in West Virginia
LAWN BILLIARDS, noun. A lawn game related to croquet, played with heavy balls, large-headed cues called tacks, rings (the argolis or port), and sometimes an upright pin (the sprigg or king), popular from the 17th century to the early 20th century.
LAWN BOWLING, noun. The outdoor game bowls.
LAWN BOWLS, noun. The game of bowls.
LAWN CHAIR, noun. (US) Any chair designed to be used outdoors; may be folding.
LAWN CHAIRS, noun. Plural of lawn chair
LAWN DART, noun. A large dart used in the playing of certain lawn games.
LAWN DART, noun. (humorous) (derisive) Any of various makes and models of airplane that have gained a reputation for crashing.
LAWN FOOD, noun. (informal) Fertilizer for grass.
LAWN JOCKEY, noun. A statue of a jockey (racehorse rider) meant for being stood on a lawn.
LAWN JOCKEYS, noun. Plural of lawn jockey
LAWN MOWER, noun. Any form of machine, having rotating blades, used to cut grass.
LAWN MOWER, noun. A person who mows lawns using a lawnmower.
LAWN MOWERS, noun. Plural of lawn mower
LAWN SLEEVES, noun. Used other than as an idiom: see lawn, sleeves.
LAWN SLEEVES, noun. The sleeves of a bishop's ceremonial garments.
LAWN SLEEVES, noun. The bishops of the Anglican or Roman Catholic churches.
LAWN TENNIS, noun. Tennis played on a grass court
LAWN, noun. A field of cultivated and mowed grass.
Abuse of words has been the great instrument of sophistry and chicanery, of party, faction, and division of society.