A piece of ground adjoining a house, used for growing flowers, fruit, or vegetables
A low-growing aromatic plant of the mint family. The small leaves are used as a culinary herb and the plant yields a medicinal oil
A tree or shrub of warm climates, with large, fragrant white or yellow flowers
she longed for a house with a garden
A garden designed to require little or no watering, typically containing ornamental rocks and stones or plants which thrive in dry conditions.
Any of various kinds of cultivated bean grown as a garden crop; specifically (a) (more fully †great garden bean) the broad bean, Vicia faba (now rare); (b) the French bean, Phaseolus vulgaris.
A garden situated in a dried-up or drained moat.
A pot, or collection of pots, in which plants are cultivated as in a garden.
(Originally in Japan) an outdoor space in which natural materials (typically rocks and sand) are arranged in lines and patterns, creating a serene environment believed to assist contemplation.
A scene of uproar and confusion
A garden, typically one attached to a pub, where beer is served
A piece of land laid out and irrigated to grow plants which prefer a damp habitat
A city in southwestern Kansas, on the Arkansas River; population 28,557 (est. 2008)
A new town designed as a whole with much open space and greenery
An eel of warm seas that lives in a community or “garden.” Each individual occupies a burrow from which its head and foreparts protrude, enabling it to catch passing food
A basement or ground floor flat which opens on to a garden
A variety of pea grown for food
A garden or area where herbs are grown, typically for use in cooking
A formal garden laid out in an intricate design
A mound or bank built of earth and stones, and planted with rock plants; a rockery
A garden on the flat roof of a building
A garden in which tea and other refreshments are served to the public
= gardening leave.
A public garden created to commemorate the end of a war or to promote the ideal of peace.
A district in central London, originally the convent garden of the Abbey of Westminster. It was the site for 300 years of London’s chief fruit and vegetable market, which in 1974 was moved to Nine Elms, Battersea. The first Covent Garden Theatre was opened in 1732; since 1946 it has been the home of the national opera and ballet companies, based at the Royal Opera House (built 1888)
A garden in which flowering plants are grown
A garden laid out in a conventional and ordered design
A growth of fungus cultivated by certain ants or termites as a source of food
An establishment where plants and gardening equipment are sold
A small brown and metallic-green chafer which sometimes swarms in sunshine and may damage pasture and fruit crops
A type of cress that is usually grown as a sprouting vegetable, often mixed with sprouting mustard, and used in salads
(Of vegetables) very fresh; just picked
A figure of a gnome used as a garden ornament
A city in southwestern California, southeast of Los Angeles; population 165,796 (est. 2008)
A social event held on a lawn in a garden
Large shears used for gardening
A large European snail with a brownish shell, often abundant in gardens
A common European orb-web spider with pale markings on the large rounded abdomen
Informal name for New Jersey.
A suburb set in rural surroundings or incorporating much landscaping
A large European tiger moth with boldly marked, chiefly brown and white forewings and orange and black hindwings
Unwanted organic material produced by gardening, such as grass cuttings and hedge clippings
A place where vegetables and fruit are grown for sale
A garden consisting entirely or mostly of indigenous plants
A garden for cultivating medicinal herbs
A garden that lies below the general level of its surroundings
A garden enclosed by high walls
A garden with pools or a stream, for growing aquatic plants
A garden of plants, such as evergreens, that flourish in winter