- Fill a tall, clear vase with lemons, apples or pomegranates, or lay the fruit on a collar of greenery tucked around a large hurricane lamp with candle.
- Electronics stores and mechanics' workshops were doing business, and fruit stalls were laden with apples, pomegranate, grapes and bananas imported from neighbouring Pakistan.
- How triumphantly his workmanship conveyed his vision may be seen, in particular, in his late painting of grapes, pomegranates and other fruit (Raisins et Grenadines, from the Louvre).
- Punica granatum, family Punicaceae
- It has a wonderful courtyard, with walnut trees, pomegranate, vine, bamboo, oleander and roses.
- There were dolphins, and swans, pomegranates and lime trees as she toyed with her human lover, Adonis, arguing for his love with Persephone.
- This time it's Chal Chal Alayea El Rumman, a song about a pomegranate and a lemon tree that is, in fact, a political lament that relates to the end of the first world war.
Our name for this fruit comes from Old French pome grenate, from pome ‘apple’ and grenate, which meant ‘pomegranate’ but was based on Latin granatum, ‘having many seeds’. Similarly, pomander (Late Middle English) for a perforated container of sweet-smelling substances is from Old French pome d'embre, from medieval Latin pomum de ambra ‘apple of ambergris’. Apples are again found in pommel (Middle English). This once described a decorative ball or finial at the top point of something. It is from Old French pomel ‘little apple’.
For editors and proofreaders
Saltos de línea: pom¦egran|ate
Definición de pomegranate en:
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