snow bank

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ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.snow bank - a mound or heap of snowsnow bank - a mound or heap of snow    
hill, mound - structure consisting of an artificial heap or bank usually of earth or stones; "they built small mounds to hide behind"
References in classic literature ?
I made Eustace Bright sit down on a snow bank, which had heaped itself over the mossy seat, and gazing through the arched windows opposite, he acknowledged that the scene at once grew picturesque.
Brown was just weathering the corner, by Peter Goldthwaite's house, when the hurricane caught him off his feet, tossed him face downward into a snow bank, and proceeded to bury his protuberant part beneath fresh drifts.
We helped the boy we had with us to haul the boat up on the landing-stage before we went up to the riverside inn, where we found our new acquaintance eating his dinner in dignified loneliness at the head of a long table, white and inhospitable like a snow bank.
The Vale of Glamorgan Council temporarily lost a gritter in one snow bank.
There was a snow bank and we overturned and blocked the road.
They held second position in T2 at the end of the day behind Titov and ahead of Portugal's Bruno Oliveira after slipping off the road and into a snow bank.
A pregnant polar bear found an unusual spot to dig her maternity den, selected a bank of snow bank along a bridge leading to an artificial production island near Prudhoe Bay, AK - and operating company Hilcorp Alaska couldn't be happier.
They had been playing in a snow bank on a dead-end street in Greenwich, New York, which is about a three-hour drive north of New York City.
And then we just kept watching TV and they had said we had hit a snow bank," passenger Sharon Brumly said.
For each sticking incident, they noted whether the cane got stuck on the snowy surface, snow bank, dry pavement, or grass.
Mass Live News would later report that the brothers had been drinking and had gotten their car stuck in a snow bank right in front of the house before the crime.
It's empirical information because we know a horse can stand all day in a snow bank and not get frozen feet, whereas if you or I stood in a snow bank, we'd have frozen feet pretty quickly.