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 ?
The play hit bottom with a surreal fairground scene featuring the actors, Collard and musician Frankie J.
Uno cree que el conflicto dramatico va a girar en torno a Sade y Collard.
2 medium onions, sliced 1 green pepper, sliced 2 cloves garlic, minced 1/8 teaspoon crushed red pepper 3 tablespoons olive oil 1 10-ounce package frozen collard greens 2 tablespoons water 1 pound fish fillets 1/2 teaspoon paprika Salt and pepper
James Collard, Vice President of Operations and Business ID Theft - James Collard has over 30 years of senior executive experience in Business Credit, Financial Management and Operations.
Collard held on to claim second, with Handy Motorsport's Rob Austin completing the podium after Mat Jackson retired early while pushing for the lead.
The Rainbow Serpent, the Waakal, is always depicted as fundamental to Nyungar Dreaming, creating the shape of the boodjar and giving foundation to the meaning of life (Bennell and Collard 1991).
Mr Collard, owner of a string of properties across the North East, wanted to replace previous stables with the new buildings on the 20-acre farm at the east end of Horsley village.
Mark Collard and his team from Simon Fraser University in British Columbia, Canada, studied carbon-14 dates for ancient bones, wood and cereal grains from locations across Great Britain to reach the conclusion.
Robert Collard won the final race of the day, but Honda Civic driver Thompson was the meeting's standout performer with his first successes of the campaign.
Spong is chair, and Collard serves as secretary, of the Board of Directors for the Baldridge Foundation.
But that didn't stop millionaire William Collard claiming thousands in benefits.