Definition: storehouse for grain
Definition: storehouse for grain
Sentences Containing 'granary'
Shall I not rejoice also at the abundance of the weeds whose seeds are the granary of the birds?
Though it goes backwards and forwards between the ground and the granary, it never changes masters, and therefore does not properly circulate.
Davis attends a Democratic Party fundraiser thrown by stevedore union leader Frank Sobotka, accepting contributions in return for assurances that he would vote to construct the granary pier that Sobotka believes will help revitalize the union.
Davis is later seen at a groundbreaking ceremony for dockside condominia being built on the site of the proposed granary pier.
The coachhouse has a tall circular turret and contained a granary on the first floor.
They moved to the village of Little Chart in Kent and bought an old granary and this together with an acre of garden they converted into a home.
The Granary remained their home for the whole of their married life.
After Bates' death Madge moved to a bungalow, which had originally been a cow byre, next to the Granary.
Faneuil died in Boston of dropsy in 1743, being interred in the Granary Burying Ground.
Smybert lies in an unmarked grave in the Granary Burying Ground in Boston.
His funeral was held on February 13, 1714; he is buried in the Granary Burying Ground.
There is also a little printing office and a so-called museum granary, where all the historical household equipments, radio sets, typewriters etc., are being stored.
The grenadiers routed the French from the village, except for the fortress-like granary which held out.
Founded in 1660, the Old Granary Burial Ground in Massachusetts is the city of Boston's third-oldest cemetery.
Early in its existence the area was known as the South Burying Ground until 1737 at which point it took on the name of the granary building which formerly stood on the site of what is now the Park Street Church.
The Burying Ground was originally part of the Boston Common which then encompassed the entire block, but two years after the cemetery was established the southwest portion of the block was taken for public buildings, which included the Granary and a house of correction and the north portion of the block was used for housing.
The church was built in 1946 from a manorial granary.
The granary contained only 4 bushels (100 kg) of rye.
Its outbuildings include a smokehouse, icehouse and 1873 granary.
Egypt was known for the wealth of its crops; it was to be the granary of the Persian Empire (as later of Rome's) and was required to provide 120,000 measures of grain in addition to 700 talents of silver.
During the Middle Ages, the Médoc was the granary of Bordeaux.
Maria is an orphan living in the streets with her friends, until they discover an enormous granary that becomes their home.
The Book is the only connection between both stories, and Maria follows Belén's messages about faith and hope, creating a new Rincón de Luz in the granary.
However, they are forced to leave the house, and move on to an inland granary (taken by Estrela and Alfredo the Chef).
After her return, Carol settles in the granary, alongside Estrela, her adorable grandfather Tonico and, once again, she is reunited with her "chiquititas".
The granary then becomes their newest home, Raio de Luz, and a new orphanage.
Rian is the owner of a mansion located nearby the granary, and Cora is his fiancée. As Rian gradually falls for Carol (and vice versa), Cora is left angry, committing illicit acts to take Carol and the orphans away from her life.
Don't forget to visit the world's best grammar check website (it's FREE)
More Vocab Words::: bombardment - attack (as with missiles or bombs); V. bombard
::: marred - damaged; disfigured; V. mar: spoil; disfigure
::: lance - pierce with a lance; cut into; N: spearlike weapon
::: implement - put into effect; enforce; carry out; supply with tools; Ex. implement the plan/suggestion; N: tool or instrument
::: embody - give a bodily form to; incorporate; include
::: guffaw - boisterous laughter; V.
::: stringent - (of rules) binding; rigid; marked by scarcity of money; Ex. stringent economic conditions
::: rubble - fragments (esp. from a destroyed building)
::: bland - soothing or mild (food); agreeable; causing no trouble or offence
::: arrhythmic - lacking rhythm or regularity; N. arrhythmia