elderberry


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el·der·ber·ry

 (ĕl′dər-bĕr′ē)
n.
1. Any of various shrubs or small trees of the genus Sambucus, having clusters of small white flowers and small red or purplish-black berrylike fruit. Also called elder2.
2. The fruit of certain of these plants, used to make wine or preserves.

elderberry

(ˈɛldəˌbɛrɪ)
n, pl -ries
1. (Plants) the berry-like fruit of the elder, used for making wines, jellies, etc
2. (Plants) another name for elder11

el•der•ber•ry

(ˈɛl dərˌbɛr i, -bə ri)

n., pl. -ries.
1. the berry of the elder, used in making wine and jelly.
[1400–50]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.elderberry - a common shrub with black fruit or a small tree of Europe and Asiaelderberry - a common shrub with black fruit or a small tree of Europe and Asia; fruit used for wines and jellies
elderberry bush, elder - any of numerous shrubs or small trees of temperate and subtropical northern hemisphere having white flowers and berrylike fruit
2.elderberry - berrylike fruit of an elder used for e.g. wines and jellies
edible fruit - edible reproductive body of a seed plant especially one having sweet flesh
American elder, black elderberry, Sambucus canadensis, sweet elder - common elder of central and eastern North America bearing purple-black berries; fruit used in wines and jellies
drupe, stone fruit - fleshy indehiscent fruit with a single seed: e.g. almond; peach; plum; cherry; elderberry; olive; jujube
Translations
bodza
ニワトコ
hyll
soc
bezeg
fläderfläderbär

elderberry

[ˈeldəˌberɪ]
A. Nbaya f del saúco
B. CPD elderberry wine Nvino m de saúco

elderberry

[ˈɛldərbɛri] n
(= berry) → baie f de sureau
(= tree) → sureau m

elderberry

nHolunderbeere f; elderberry wineHolunderwein m

elderberry

[ˈɛldəˌbɛrɪ] n (fruit) → bacca di sambuco; (tree) = elder
References in classic literature ?
An elderberry hobbled across the walk, and stood chatting with some young quinces, and they all had crutches.
One's delight in an elderberry bush overhanging the confused leafage of a hedgerow bank, as a more gladdening sight than the finest cistus or fuchsia spreading itself on the softest undulating turf, is an entirely unjustifiable preference to a nursery-gardener, or to any of those regulated minds who are free from the weakness of any attachment that does not rest on a demonstrable superiority of qualities.
Elderberry is generally a non-toxic plant however it contains cyanogenic glycosides that are converted to hydrogen cyanide during digestion; the consumption of immature plants or high quantities of fruits may cause nausea, vomiting and diarrhoea.
Based on the traditional American South's sweet tea, this tea is blended with black tea (Assam) and filled with luscious berry notes with elderberry, hibiscus, rosehips and pineapple.
400g elderberries (loads of these currently growing wild) 200ml cider vinegar 90g sugar How to make: For the elderberry vinegar, first boil the vinegar and pour it over the elderberries.
For example, elderberries are available from late summer and are popular for making jam and wine while elderberry flowers can be used for making cordial in spring.
Mitigation Requirements : Mitigation will be required for the loss of heritage trees, impacts associated with the Valley Elderberry Longhorn Beetle resulting from transplanting elderberry plants within the project footprint, and effects to seasonal wetlands.
For the vinegar: Combine elderberry flowers (no branches) and vinegar in a non-reactive container.
a small collection of poems by Marina Tsvetaeva, Dark Elderberry Branch,
Here are two more ways to use elderberry juice, from Carla Emery's Encyclopedia of Country Living.
The card closes with an A5 contestforwhich Elderberry Gizmo (T1)isfanciedto return towinningways.
Elderberry - A number of important compounds are found in elderberry including anthocyanins, which are powerful antioxidants.