collard


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collard

[′käl·ərd]
(botany)
Brassica oleracea var. acephala. A biennial crucifer of the order Capparales grown for its rosette of edible leaves.
References in periodicals archive ?
Plato took a good fourth place in race two after a hard fought scrap over the sixteen laps and Collard once again finished inside the top ten in ninth.
The safety car was deployed, wiping out Ingram's initial lead, but he was able to keep his head down and build a lead approaching two seconds over Collard, who worked his way past Hill early on.
George Collard, DoE's assistant inspector general for audits, said the lab's miscalculation has meant that more time and money have been spent to clean the waste.
Collard said the presence of TTV in the lung fluid of patients with acute exacerbation of IPF was unexpected and its significance is unclear.
The crime of poison violated customs and rules of hospitality and service, as Collard's examples illustrate that servants, wives, and even members of monastic communities were accused of the crime.
Shown here are some of the earlier Collard wares, including a quite rare small monochrome jug.
Ms Collard said: "I am thrilled, I am relieved I am excited - there are lots of emotions.
Cape Collard Investments holds approximately 2.8 per cent of Citadel Capital.
<<The only measurable reality is perceived reality, necessarily subjective>>, conccde Collard (p.
Now Collard, 51, is back behind bars after he admitted possession with intent to supply amphetamine and firearms offences.
Emmanuel Collard and Richard Westbrook won round two of the FIA GT Championship with a Prospeed Competition 911 GT3 RSR on the Adria International Raceway in Italy (17 May) and, with their second win in succession, further extended their lead in the GT2 classification.
Thus it comes as no surprise that an author and director such as Cyril Collard uses Parisian geography as a figure for understanding the traversal of the AIDS crisis by his autofictional counterpart.