a farm, with its farmhouse and nearby buildings.
Chiefly British. a country house with its various farm buildings, usually constituting the dwelling of a yeoman or gentleman farmer.
the Grange, See under .
Archaic. a barn or granary.
Harold (“Red”; “the Galloping Ghost”) 1903–1991, U.S. football player.
[luh greynj] /lə ˈgreɪndʒ/
a city in W Georgia.
a city in NE Illinois, near Chicago.
noun, U.S. History.
a campaign for state control of railroads and grain elevators, especially in the north central states, carried on during the 1870s by members of the Patrons of Husbandry (the Grange) a farmers’ organization that had been formed for social and cultural purposes.
(mainly Brit) a farm, esp a farmhouse or country house with its various outbuildings
(history) an outlying farmhouse in which a religious establishment or feudal lord stored crops and tithes in kind
(archaic) a granary or barn
noun (in the US)
the Grange, an association of farmers that strongly influenced state legislatures in the late 19th century
a lodge of this association
“small farm,” mid-15c.; mid-13c. in place names (and cf. granger), from Anglo-French graunge, Old French grange “barn, granary; farmstead, farm house” (12c.), from Medieval Latin or Vulgar Latin granica “barn or shed for keeping grain,” from Latin granum “grain” (see corn (n.1)). Sense evolved to “outlying farm” (late 14c.), then “country house” (1550s). Meaning “local lodge of the Patrons of Husbandry” (a U.S. agricultural interest promotion organization) is from 1867.
[greyn-jer] /ˈgreɪn dʒər/ noun 1. Northwestern U.S. a farmer. 2. (initial capital letter) a member of the Granger Movement. n. “farm steward, man in charge of a grange,” late 12c., also as a surname, from Old French grangier, from grange (see grange).
/ˈɡreɪndʒmaʊθ; -məθ/ noun 1. a port in Scotland, in Falkirk council area: now Scotland’s second port, with oil refineries, shipyards, and chemical industries. Pop: 17 771 (2001)
[greyn-juh-rahyz] /ˈgreɪn dʒəˌraɪz/ verb (used with object), grangerized, grangerizing. 1. to augment the illustrative content of (a book) by inserting additional prints, drawings, engravings, etc., not included in the original volume. 2. to mutilate (books) in order to get illustrative material for such a purpose. /ˈɡreɪndʒəˌraɪz/ verb (transitive) 1. to illustrate (a book) by inserting […]
noun, U.S. History. 1. a campaign for state control of railroads and grain elevators, especially in the north central states, carried on during the 1870s by members of the Patrons of Husbandry (the Grange) a farmers’ organization that had been formed for social and cultural purposes.