cole

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cole

 (kōl)
n.
See kale.

[Middle English col, from Old English cāl, from Latin caulis, cabbage.]

cole

(kəʊl)
n
(Plants) any of various plants of the genus Brassica, such as the cabbage and rape. Also called: colewort
[Old English cāl, from Latin caulis plant stalk, cabbage]

Cole

(kəʊl)
n
(Biography) Nat 'King', real name Nathaniel Adams Cole. 1917–65, US popular singer and jazz pianist

cole

(koʊl)

n.
any of various plants of the genus Brassica, of the mustard family, esp. kale or rape.
[before 1000; Middle English col(e), Old English cāl, cāw(e)l < Latin caulis stalk, cabbage, akin to Greek kaulós stalk. compare kohlrabi]

Cole

(koʊl)

n.
Thomas, 1801–48, U.S. painter, born in England.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.cole - a hardy cabbage with coarse curly leaves that do not form a headcole - a hardy cabbage with coarse curly leaves that do not form a head
crucifer, cruciferous plant - any of various plants of the family Cruciferae
Brassica, genus Brassica - mustards: cabbages; cauliflowers; turnips; etc.
collard - variety of kale having smooth leaves
2.cole - coarse curly-leafed cabbage
cabbage, chou - any of various types of cabbage
collard greens, collards - kale that has smooth leaves
Translations
References in classic literature ?
The mention of the Coles was sure to be followed by that of Mr.
Elton; but he was actually hurried off by Miss Bates, she jumped away from him at last abruptly to the Coles, to usher in a letter from her niece.
Cole had just been there, just called in for ten minutes, and had been so good as to sit an hour with them, and she had taken a piece of cake and been so kind as to say she liked it very much; and, therefore, she hoped Miss Woodhouse and Miss Smith would do them the favour to eat a piece too.
Cole was telling me that dancing at the rooms at Bath was Mrs.
Cole, and since she went away, I was reading it again to my mother, for it is such a pleasure to her a letter from Janethat she can never hear it often enough; so I knew it could not be far off, and here it is, only just under my huswifeand since you are so kind as to wish to hear what she says;but, first of all, I really must, in justice to Jane, apologise for her writing so short a letteronly two pages you see hardly twoand in general she fills the whole paper and crosses half.
Cole, we shall hardly know how to make enough of her now.
There exist guns, according to Fulton, perfected in England by Philip Coles and Burley, in France by Furcy, and in Italy by Landi, which are furnished with a peculiar system of closing, which can fire under these conditions.
Aiken, an able mariner, destined to command the schooner intended for the coasting trade, and ordered him, together with John Coles, sail- maker, Stephen Weekes, armorer, and two Sandwich Islanders, to proceed ahead and take soundings, while the ship should follow under easy sail.
Aiken and Coles were not to be seen; near him were the two Sandwich Islanders, stripping themselves of their clothing that they might swim more freely.
Coles has recognised the outstanding work of leading technology companies at the Coles Supplier of the Year awards.
Coles, one of the best story-tellers in social science, begins by telling us that some four decades ago when he was a resident in child psychiatry at the Children's Hospital in Boston he found himself "wanting to be a part of a seminar given by Paul Tillich" at Harvard.
Why not tell their stories, particularly those that would have added heft to Coles pleas and nudged them beyond "general principles"?