[lob-lol-ee] /ˈlɒbˌlɒl i/
noun, plural loblollies.
South Midland and Southern U.S. a mire; mudhole.
a thick gruel.
noun (pl) -lies
a southern US pine tree, Pinus taeda, with bright red-brown bark, green needle-like leaves, and reddish-brown cones
(nautical) a thick gruel
(US, dialect) a mire; mudhole
“thick gruel,” 1590s, probably from lob, imitative of bubbling and boiling + lolly, obsolete Devonshire dialect word for “broth, soup, food boiled in a pot.”
noun 1. an evergreen tree, Gordonia lasianthus, of the tea family, having fragrant, long-stalked white flowers and egg-shaped fruit.
noun, Obsolete. 1. an assistant to the surgeon on board a ship. noun 1. (Brit, navy) (formerly) a boy or man acting as a medical orderly on board ship
noun 1. a coniferous tree, Pinus taeda, of the southeastern U.S., having bundles of stout often twisted needles and blackish-gray bark. 2. the wood of this tree, used for timber and pulpwood.
[loh-boh] /ˈloʊ boʊ/ noun, plural lobos. 1. the gray or timber wolf of the western U.S. /ˈləʊbəʊ/ noun (pl) -bos 1. (Western US) another name for timber wolf n. wolf of the U.S. southwest, 1859, from Spanish lobo, from Latin lupus (see wolf).