weald

[ UK /wˈiːld/ ]
NOUN
  1. an area of open or forested country
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How To Use weald In A Sentence

  • For the Downland, sheep remained dominant; it was in the coastal plain and Weald that a new impetus was given.
  • Soon he got up again and stared for a long time it the sinking world below, at white cliffs to the east and flattening marsh to the left, at a minute wide prospect of weald and downland, at dim towns and harbours and rivers and ribbon-like roads, at ships and ships, decks and foreshortened funnels upon the ever-widening sea, and at the great mono-rail bridge that straddled the Channel from The War in the Air
  • Wenger protests that his player is innocent of the charges against him, though the fact that Fábregas chooses to wear a vest will lead many to conclude that he is attempting to conceal the boiling weald of the succubus from a vigilant public. Why the witch-hunt against Cesc Fábregas gets my goat | Harry Pearson
  • Set high on the Weald with views towards Romney Marsh, the 90-acre property was a rather neglected spread with a pretty tile-hung house, a straggle of outbuildings and no garden to speak of.
  • IN THIS year Cynewulf and the councillors of the West Saxons deprived Sigeberht of his kingdom because of his unjust acts, except for Hampshire; and he retained that until he killed the ealdorman who stood by him longest; and then Cynewulf drove him into the Weald, and he lived there until a swineherd stabbed him to death by the stream at Privett, and he was avenging Ealdorman Cumbra. The Early Middle Ages 500-1000
  • The past falls open unexpectedly, and its wider accretions and effacements – the lost forest of Andredesleage, the iguanodon bones Gideon Mantell discovered in the Wealden sandstone, the Piltdown Man forgery a century later – loom over the landscape she walks through. To the River: A Journey Beneath the Surface by Olivia Laing – review
  • For the Downland, sheep remained dominant; it was in the coastal plain and Weald that a new impetus was given.
  • The lush gardens are brimful with carved stoneware, unusual plants, fountains, and winding paths leading out into the open land of the Weald. The 10 best quirky campsites
  • Much Wealden woodland has been managed as coppice, often in combination with standard trees, principally oak.
  • A scorecard is the only record of the 1910 Leytonstone versus South Weald showpiece.
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