References in periodicals archive ?
berries, as the rules first suggest; or (2) to gather only chokecherries
Note to Reader: It's not just the chokecherries. It's ALL the bushes in our neighbourhood and they are completely terrified.
Hall said the boar had been feeding on apples, chokecherries and acorns.
In the Rocky Mountains, fall brings its harvest of chokecherries, raspberries and wild plums, which grow in moist draws at lower elevations.
Howard Burnett responds: Hemlocks and chokecherries, like all trees, are best pruned in their dormant season.
So, we planted highbush cranberries, elders, dogwoods and indigenous chokecherries which produce berries for the dinning pleasure of our feathered friends.
The Taylor farm is located in Allan Hills, famed for its beautiful landscape dotted by willows, chokecherries and native poplar.
Chris navigated the sage to the edge of the deep drainage, 27 yards from where the buck was bedded by a stand of chokecherries. Our blood pressures rising in anticipation, Brad, Scott, Mitch, and I watched Chris draw his Hoyt UltraTec.
The company now also sells chocolates filled with blueberries, chokecherries and raspberries.
The beef is hand-stripped and seasoned with locally grown huckleberries and chokecherries, a touch of apple cider vinegar and honey, then smoked over alder.
Such passages suggest that Louis's writing has achieved a remarkable degree of lyricism, and no better example of it can be seen than in "The Promise," the final poem in Bone and Juice, which employs two specific Great Plains images--tart, astringent chokecherries and grasshoppers, which here and elsewhere in Louis's poems are a metaphor for aridity and sterility.
Thus, she can be forgiven if she calls chokecherries vines instead of bushes.