wold

[ US /ˈwoʊɫd/ ]
[ UK /wˈə‍ʊld/ ]
NOUN
  1. a tract of open rolling country (especially upland)
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How To Use wold In A Sentence

  • Once the more resistant gently dipping rocks of the Cotswolds have been removed, the underlying softer beds are easily eroded, so the Jurassic escarpments to the east of the Vales of Evesham and Gloucester retreated through time.
  • Frearis, and of his other flatteraris, wold altogither have devored, yf The Works of John Knox, Vol. 1 (of 6)
  • Whatever our expectations are of Cotswold cuteness, we're out of step with the locals, who clearly haven't been alienated by the refurb.
  • At Stockton-on-Tees a landfill site has been used for disposal of pigs and sheep from Danby Wiske and Easingwold in North Yorkshire, and dumping of sheep began at a former opencast mine near Widdrington, Northumberland.
  • Bantam, we wold pay him for his labor, he asked vs 5. rialles of 8. and a redcap, which we graunted vnto, and so one of the men in the scute came on bord the Mauritius, and was our Pilot to Bantam, where we passed by many The Principal Navigations, Voyages, Traffiques and Discoveries of the English Nation — Volume 10 Asia, Part III
  • The wolds are the closest thing we have in this area to a hill, and those from hilly country would regard them as no more than casual undulations in the landscape.
  • After 1pm a range of events will take place at the Langton Wold Gallops including a parade of hunting hounds, a celebrity pony Grand National and dressage display.
  • Fewer than 60 now reside in his Cotswolds yard and fewer than ten are good enough to run this week. Times, Sunday Times
  • Separate ice fields also encroached from the North Sea, driving eastwards through what is now the Vale Of Pickering and covering much of the East Yorkshire plain, leaving the moors and wolds as isolated highlands.
  • From the late 14th century until the early 16th century woolmen based in Northleach collected the wool from Turkdean for sale to London merchants and the agents of European wool buyers whose appreciation of the quality of Cotswold wool percolated into significantly increased prosperity for the Northleach merchants and the sheep-based farmers of the surrounding parishes.
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