scrog


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scrog

(skrɒɡ)
n
(Plants) Scot a small tree or bush
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References in classic literature ?
It was a rough part, all hanging stone, and heather, and big scrogs of birchwood; and away at the far end towards Balachulish, little wee red soldiers were dipping up and down over hill and howe, and growing smaller every minute.
ROAD TRAFFIC REGULATION ACT 1984 - SECTION 14 KIRKLEES COUNCIL (HEALEY GREEN LANE, HOUSES HILL, HUDDERSFIELD) (TEMPORARY PROHIBITION OF TRAFFIC) ORDER 2015 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Council of the Borough of Kirklees by reason of works proposed to be carried out on or near the road has made an Order the effect of which will be that no person shall cause or permit any vehicle to proceed in that length of Healey Green Lane, Houses Hill from its junction with Liley Lane to its junction with Long Tongue Scrog Lane PROVIDED THAT such prohibition shall not extend to vehicles being used in connection with the works to be carried out on or near the closed length of road or to vehicles requiring access up to the point(s) of the closure.
HISTORIAN, author and names expert Dr George Redmonds of Lepton says: "The meaning of Long Tongue Scrog Lane in Kirkheaton is not a mystery.