[med-oh] /ˈmɛd oʊ/
a tract of grassland used for pasture or serving as a hayfield.
a tract of grassland in an upland area near the timberline.
an area of grassland, often used for hay or for grazing of animals
a low-lying piece of grassland, often boggy and near a river
Old English mædwe “meadow, pasture,” originally “land covered in grass which is mown for hay;” oblique case of mæd (see mead (n.2)).
(1.) Heb. ha’ahu (Gen. 41:2, 18), probably an Egyptain word transferred to the Hebrew; some kind of reed or water-plant. In the Revised Version it is rendered “reed-grass”, i.e., the sedge or rank grass by the river side. (2.) Heb. ma’areh (Judg. 20:33), pl., “meadows of Gibeah” (R.V., after the LXX., “Maareh-geba”). Some have adopted the rendering “after Gibeah had been left open.” The Vulgate translates the word “from the west.”
noun 1. any of several North American plants of the genus Rhexia, especially R. mariana or R. virginica, having showy rose-pink flowers with eight prominent bright yellow stamens.
noun 1. the bobolink.
- Meadow dermatitis
meadow dermatitis mead·ow dermatitis (měd’ō) n. A phototoxic dermatitis in which a streaky eruption develops where the skin comes in contact with a plant and then is exposed to sunlight. Also called phytophlyctodermatitis, phytophotodermatitis.
noun 1. a European fescue, Festuca pratensis, of the grass family, grown for pasture in North America. noun 1. an erect Eurasian perennial grass, Festuca pratensis, with lustrous leaves and stem bases surrounded by dark brown sheaths