collard


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col·lard

 (kŏl′ərd)
n.
An edible plant (Brassica oleracea var. acephala) in the mustard family, having large smooth spreading leaves.

[Variant of colewort.]

collard

(ˈkɒləd)
n
1. (Plants) a variety of the cabbage, Brassica oleracea acephala, having a crown of edible leaves. See also kale1
2. (Plants) the leaves of this plant, eaten as a vegetable
[C18: variant of colewort]

col•lard

(ˈkɒl ərd)

n.
1. a variety of kale, Brassica oleracea acephala, grown in the southern U.S., having a rosette of green leaves.
2. collards. Also called col′lard greens`. the leaves of this plant, eaten cooked as a vegetable.
[1745–55; variant of colewort]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.collard - variety of kale having smooth leaves
borecole, Brassica oleracea acephala, cole, colewort, kail, kale - a hardy cabbage with coarse curly leaves that do not form a head
References in periodicals archive ?
William Jones, Sean Collard and Glenn Harper were caught on CCTV using a lorry with false plates in a "highly organised" operation between 2012 and 2014.
Jason Plato and Rob Collard both qualified inside the top ten for the first of their three races.
The Ginsters-backed driver started from pole and didn't crumble under late pressure from Rob Collard to claim his first win of the year in front of a bumper crowd, including thousands of employees of the Japanese manufacturer based just a few miles away in Derby.
Collard III paints a dazzling introduction to bird colors and their roles in our world.
But Collard criticized the lab for inappropriately and retroactively using an accounting method that allowed it to reallocate $8.6 million in funds to the project from a general fund used for administrative purposes.
Another Everton fan, theatre head chef Simon Collard, said: "I just avoid it.
"The etiology of acute exacerbation of IPF remains unknown, and occult viral infection has been proposed as one possible cause," said Harold Collard, MD, director of the Interstitial Lung Disease Program at the University of California, San Francisco.
By Franck Collard. Translated by Deborah Nelson-Campbell.
In 1918, the pottery was taken over by Charles Collard, who had previously worked for both Aller Vale and the Longpark Pottery in Torquay.
Dance teacher Christa Collard so loved her work she decided to buy the business.
The company said that Amina Youssef Abdel Hadi Allam has transferred 18,295,436 shares of its common stock to Cape Collard Investments Ltd.
The Crime of Poison in the Middle Ages, par Franck Collard, traduit par Deborah Nelson-Campbell.